The museum introduces the history of musical instruments in detail-"an important chapter in the development of human culture and art". While strolling and watching carefully, if you pretend to be in the long river of history, it seems to travel around the earth.
The music museum does not require tickets and is open for free. You can see many exquisite music boxes, and now you can play music.
We didn’t go in the museum itself, but there was a super large children’s playground outside the museum. Three children spent an entire afternoon there. Later, we ran into the Seattle parade. Everyone crowded the roadside to watch various floats. The Space Needle never visited.
This is a free attraction in Venice, so someone recommended to us (not a regular tourist attraction), it is located in the church of San Maurizio. Although the exhibition is small, the quality is high. Here is mainly stringed instruments from the early 17th century on display, and there is also an area showing how to make a violin.
A museum near St. Mark’s Square is very inconspicuous and low-key. It displays music-related, musical instruments, etc. I saw pianos. The scale is relatively small. It will be out in a while.