I spent about two hours here to read all the exhibits, and they are displayed in front of us in a logically clear and easy-to-understand form. I have learned more about the power of the Czech Republic and its people. I suggest you look at the matryoshka in the photos I uploaded. Even if you don't like it, people you know might like it, and you will regret not buying it.
Located in the center of Prague (extending several kilometers in all directions), it is super beautiful and it is easy to be forgotten in the modern Czech country. This museum is a good reminder to inform the people of the Czech Republic of what happened in the 20th century. The point is that it is recorded here that when communism began to emerge in the Czech Republic, other Western countries isolated the Czech Republic and Slovakia and allowed the Nazis to occupy the country.
There are many exhibits in the Museum of Communism, and there are also many exhibition rooms, and some exhibition rooms are arranged, just like the meeting rooms of the year, it feels very historic and has a sense of story.
There is a small museum of communism in Prague. There are three words "Dream, Reality, Nightmare" at the front entrance of the museum. These three words have already explained the intention of this museum. The Czech Republic is a country that has experienced hardships. It is different from the workers and peasants in the revolution of Western Europe; more revolutions in Eastern Europe are young students. During World War II, Britain and France had a meeting with Germany, saying that we had no problem with Germany's grabbing land in the Czech Republic. The Czech Republic did not know what happened, and the territory was occupied the next day. Later, during the Cold War, the "Prague Spring" occurred. It was Czech students who took to the streets and asked to get rid of Soviet control. The Soviet Union occupied it at the speed of one fighter jet per minute that day. To Prague. All the presidents, prime ministers, and secretaries of other countries were arrested to Moscow. On that day, the Czech leaders relented and said, eldest brother, spare the younger brother’s life, the eldest brother’s punishment is correct, and we will stop making trouble. Germany has a mouth and the Soviet Union has a whirlwind leg. These small Eastern European countries are really miserable [embarrassed]
Communism is Prague, the first museum, is also the only museum exhibited a communist related content. After the museum on display during the cold war the Czech people behind the iron curtain and Prague communist breath of life status. Museum is located in near wenceslas square, opened in 2001. There are three main exhibition hall, and, in turn, according to the "dream" of communism, the realization of "communism" and "trial in jail nightmare" theme to display. In addition also has a screen. Through physical, image, video and other ways to record and present diversification. The ideology of the communist regime, the life form vivid have displayed.
This is a fascinating museum for those who are interested in the history of Prague and the Czech Republic in general. Even if you don't know much about this history, this museum serves as a great introduction. It ultimately tries to offer an insight into the post Second World War Communist regime in Czechoslovakia. The exhibits try to represent daily life, education, and politics during this time through displaying authentic artefacts. It's a little bit of a hidden gem of a museum, and very cheap to enter.
Really enjoyed that it didn't take me a whole day to go through... a one shot museum, but a good one
We thought this museum was interesting. It's not very big, so it doesn't take long to tour, but it depicts life behind the iron curtain with photographs, sculptures, movies, life size dioramas and personal stories. It's cool to see a life size depiction of a grocery store under communism for instance. It's not worth going out of your way to go here, but if you're interested in topic, it's worth the small admission fee. There's a small outdoor exhibit on North Korea as well.
A small but informative museum.