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The Feuerle Collection is a Berlin museum dedicated to Désiré Feuerle’s unique collection, which juxtaposes international contemporary artists with Imperial Chinese furniture and early Khmer sculptures. Located in a former Second World War...more
Here’s the short version - if you have no issues with the fetishization and possible objectification of Asian cultures and women by white men (a topic that's been written about at length by people much smarter than I am), you will love this collection. However,...More
Highly recommend this gallery. It combines ancient artifacts from Asia with modern works of art, all packaged in this dark and mysterious space.
When you first enter, you are led to a pitch dark room to listen to a short piece of music by John...More
I must say I have never felt such an intimate connection with art as I did when I visited the Feuerle Collection in Berlin, it is a truly magical experience. I don’t want to reveal the details that make this place so special, because I...More
Imperial Chinese furniture, ancient Southeast Asian and contemporary art integrated in a a second-world-war telecommunication bunker. With impeccable lighting, in absolute silence, enjoying the moment, without labels between the work and the visitor. A unique experience.
A new private art museum ( entry by previous appointment only ) in Berlin Kreuzberg, showing the personal collection of Desire Feuerle. He juxtaposes international contemporary artists with Imperial Chinese furniture and Southeast Asian sculptures, in a former WWII telecommunications bunker renovated by British minimalist...More
Date of experience: July 2017
Thank Casimir Y
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Berlin's revolutionary heart and immigrant roots can both be found in Kreuzberg, but this central neighbourhood is beginning a new chapter. In the 1950s and '60s, Turkish guest workers settled around Kottbusser Tor, while in the 1980s and '90s, rambunctious squatters and artists gathered to live a carefree life here. An old hospital even became a hotspot of riots between squatters and police. Today
you can still find the best kebabs in town and many underground clubs, but a lot has changed as well. The hospital has been transformed into an art center, and increasingly you will find new urban cafés, restaurants and designer shops. Rising housing prices and gentrification threaten the spirit of this area along the Spree River, but the neighbourhood’s legacy is upheld by a very engaged community fighting to preserve its rebellious identity.