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It was really cool to be in Freud’s apartment. I did the audio guide tour and learned much more than I had anticipated considering I’ve learned about Freud for years in my Psych classes.
There is a cafe down the street that Freud used to...More
This museum is hard to find if coming by metro as it is a far walk from the nearest one and no signs nearby pointing to it. By the time I got here there was only 13 minutes until closing time. I had the Vienna...More
We didn't have a smartphone so were unable to access the app. Whilst it was mildly special to stand for a moment in the old waiting room and Anna Freud's consulting room, the rest of this small museum was not well curated and really did...More
Our friend suggested this, and I was glad to have seen it since Freud is so famous. We used the smart phone connection for the audio, and it was so interesting. An FYI: There was a sign saying they were full. Just press the buzzer...More
Though a bit difficult to get in, as you need to find a small button to buzz in, once inside we felt rewarded for our effort. There is a dedicated wifi phone line for audio or a booklet explaining each photo and memorabilia. Freud’s genealogy...More
We walked in the little reception, it was not enough space, so we were crowded and the receptionist was rude at us. She raised her voice at my group of friends and immediately we walk out. We were not going to stay there another second...More
The Freud Museum consists of a large appartment with some items from Freuds life (e.g. his waiting room, diplomas, pictures, a video) and rooms with posters on the walls written in German. It is a well-intentioned museum, but it is hard to justify the price...More
I love museums and I have a high tolerance for boredom but I couldn't stand this museum for more than 30 minutes and that was too long! There really isn't anything there - some of the original furniture, several photos and diplomas, whole rooms devoted...More
I was expecting to learn about Freud's work, psychoanalysis, early life and legacy... rather I found a display of his apartment. So if you have interest in his chair and furnitures maybe that's for you. The flow of the audio guide is hard to follow....More
I came here with a group of friends, one of whom is very interested in Freud. She enjoyed it more because she had a lot of background on Freud himself, while those of us who did not were a bit lost. The audio guide was...More
The Serviten Quarter is an inner city neighbourhood with many private charms. Popular with French and American expats, Sigmund Freud’s neighbourhood boasts his former practice and apartments, now turned into a museum. Stunning Liechtenstein Garden Palace houses the private art collection of Prince Adam of Liechtenstein. Romantic Strudlhofstiege close to the palace is a fantastic photo spot. With their small
independent shops and eateries, the main streets of Liechtensteinstrasse, Porzellangasse and Servitengasse reveal much of this area’s character. Peek into baroque Serviten Church, with its richly decorated dome and walls. At the Old Jewish cemetery in Seegasse you can see one of the most precious cemeteries in Europe with tombstones almost 500 years old.