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Permanent exhibition

Treasury. Classics of Estonian Art from the Beginning of the 18th Century until the End of the Second World War

Kumu Art Museum
Adult – Kumu Art Museum
€10
  • Family ticket Kumu Art Museum
    €20
  • Concessions – Kumu Art Museum
    €7
  • Combined family ticket: all branches of the Art Museum of Estonia
    €40
  • Adult – Contemporary Art Exhibition at Kumu
    €6
  • Concessions – Contemporary Art Exhibition at Kumu
    €4
  • Combined family ticket: the branches of the Art Museum of Estonia in Kadriorg
    €24
  • Kumu annual pass
    €45
  • Combined ticket: all branches of the Art Museum of Estonia
    €30
  • Combined ticket: the branches of the Art Museum of Estonia in Kadriorg
    €16
  • Gift ticket Kumu Art Museum
    €10
  • Support virtual projects of the Art Museum of Estonia
    €5
  • Sponsor ticket Art Museum of Estonia
    €12
Felix Randel. Sunday. Detail. 1924. Art Museum of Estonia
Felix Randel. Sunday. Detail. 1924. Art Museum of Estonia
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Permanent exhibition

Treasury. Classics of Estonian Art from the Beginning of the 18th Century until the End of the Second World War

Kumu Art Museum
Adult – Kumu Art Museum
€10
  • Family ticket Kumu Art Museum
    €20
  • Concessions – Kumu Art Museum
    €7
  • Combined family ticket: all branches of the Art Museum of Estonia
    €40
  • Adult – Contemporary Art Exhibition at Kumu
    €6
  • Concessions – Contemporary Art Exhibition at Kumu
    €4
  • Combined family ticket: the branches of the Art Museum of Estonia in Kadriorg
    €24
  • Kumu annual pass
    €45
  • Combined ticket: all branches of the Art Museum of Estonia
    €30
  • Combined ticket: the branches of the Art Museum of Estonia in Kadriorg
    €16
  • Gift ticket Kumu Art Museum
    €10
  • Support virtual projects of the Art Museum of Estonia
    €5
  • Sponsor ticket Art Museum of Estonia
    €12
Permanent exhibition

Location: 3rd floor, A-wing  

The rooms of permanent exhibition are filled with the early classics of Estonian art from the 18th century until the end of the Second World War. As the exhibition moves from one topic to another – from a work of an anonymous Baltic-German portrait artist to Johann Köler, Kristjan Raud and Konrad Mägi, and on to the Group of Estonian Artists, Pallas School – a visitor can also detect cultural processes characteristic to Western Europe. The exhibition tracks down changes in the Estonian mentality as well as in art styles. It consists of both masterpieces that already have established a place in the collective memory of Estonians and works that have until now been waiting in the depositories to be displayed.

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