The museums, exhibitions and institutions of the Staatliche Museen zu Berlin are open to the public up to and including 1 November 2020. Visits to any of these venues require a time-slot ticket. You can purchase these online or at the ticket counters in the museums. Read more

The Germanic Tribes. Archaeological Perspectives, Exhibition view, James-Simon-Galerie, 2020
© Staatliche Museen zu Berlin / David von Becker

James-Simon-Galerie
The Germanic Tribes
Archaeological Perspectives

18.09.2020 to 21.03.2021

Utagawa Kunisato, Procession on the Nihonbashi Bridge in the Eastern Capital (Edo), Japan, Edo (Tokugawa) Period, 1853 (3rd month)
© Staatliche Museen zu Berlin, Museum für Asiatische Kunst / courtesy Art Research Center, Ritsumeikan University, Kyoto

Kulturforum
STATUS POWER MOVEMENT
Delight and Drudgery of Physical Activity

11.09.2020 to 10.01.2021

Bronze jewellery in figure of a ram, bronze, Marzahn, ca. 100 BCE
© Staatliche Museen zu Berlin, Museum für Vor- und Frühgeschichte / Cl. Klein

Neues Museum
Berlin’s Largest Excavation
Research Area Biesdorf

02.10.2019 to 04.01.2021

The ‘Crown of Kerch’. This diadem of a noble lady was discovered in a Migration-period tomb in Kerch, in the ancient city of Panticapaion, Crimea. It is inlayed with red, garnet gemstones. Late 4th/1st half of 5th Century CE.
© Römisch-Germanisches Museum/Rheinisches Bildarchiv Cologne

Neues Museum
The Crown of Kerch
Treasures from the Dawn of European History

19.10.2017 to 25.09.2022

A cross-section sample of the finds from the Treasure of Neupotz, 2nd half of the 3rd century CE
© Staatliche Museen zu Berlin, Museum für Vor- und Frühgeschichte / Claudia Klein

Neues Museum
Treasures from the Rhine: The Barbarian Treasure of Neupotz

20.12.2016 until further notice

Swords and lance, Bronze. 9.-8. Century BCE, Stölln
© Staatliche Museen zu Berlin, Museum für Vor- und Frühgeschichte / Klaus Göken

Neues Museum
Stone Age, Bronze Age, Iron Age

29.06.2014 until further notice

The Berlin Gold Hat is decorated with various types of circular ornamentation, which can be explained as a lunisolar calendar, i.e., a calendar based on both the sun and the moon. It represents the connection between cult, knowledge and material wealth.
© Staatliche Museen zu Berlin, Museum für Vor- und Frühgeschichte / Claudia Plamp

Neues Museum
Prehistory and early history

17.10.2009 until further notice