To know a country, the National Museum must be the best place. Iceland's National Museum of History explores the country's history of more than 1,000 years. A country with only two wars in history has established the world's earliest parliament in 930 A.D. Located in the Arctic Circle, the volcanic ash geology has no trees, only moss grows, resources are scarce, and the climate is bad. But it has the world's sixth per capita GDP, 10 years after the country declared bankruptcy, the country has revived the economy, and now has begun to appear a state of economic recovery. In three years, Europe has seen the most changed countries. There are a group of lovely Islanders living in this amazing island country. If there is a living planet, Iceland should be the closest to it.
Iceland's National Museum offers visitors a more comprehensive and professional service to showcase a country's precious collection. The main purpose of the museum is to preserve Iceland's cultural heritage from early to modern times. There are many precious exhibits to reveal the history of Iceland, so that visitors can wander through the long river of Iceland's history, providing a broader perspective and population awareness, while emphasizing the process of knowledge acquisition and innovation.
Iceland's National Museum, located in the centre of the capital Reykjavik, is an important museum of Iceland's history. It has a long history, simple architecture and modern interior decoration. It mainly displays Iceland's civilization and history. It closes on Monday.
Museums introducing Iceland's history and culture, from the earliest immigrants to modern times. Humanities, religion, politics, all aspects have a comprehensive introduction, is a museum with complete information, overall summary. If you don't know anything about Iceland for the first time and are interested in it, recommending to visit this museum is the beginning of understanding Iceland. It is recommended to rent an audio guide, because although the museum is not big, it has only two floors, but it has a lot of information. The whole hall is full of exhibits. Without the audio guide, it will be very hard to see. There is also a photography gallery on the first floor. When I went to Iceland, there were many photographers who took pictures of Iceland. Some of them were unknown photographers, or photographers who were interested in photography, or even did not know who the photographers were. But their lenses recorded the rapidly changing appearance of Iceland. They were precious pictures. Photography seems to be relatively more mainstream in Iceland than in many other countries. They accepted this form very early when photography began to mature. So although Iceland is very small and has very few people, the art of photography is not uncommon. Although the way their photographs are presented is not very touching to me, it is also a different experience. If you're interested in photography, you can also recommend a museum of photography on the top floor of their city library. It's small, but there are also some interesting exhibitions.