This maritime museum is located on the opposite bank of the port terminal. What you can see at a glance is a red brick building. There are surprises when you enter it. There are some things that are relatively small and difficult to see in a large museum.
Even though this maritime museum is not big, but I think it is worth visiting, and it is right next to the port, so it is also very convenient, the things inside are very interesting, not boring at all, and there are many tourists.
Basically it is the only museum in Hobart. In the city center, the location is easy to find. There are not too many people. It is free. It is not big inside. You can see it all in one hour at most. The most impressive content is the slaughter and aggression of indigenous peoples by Westerners. Contemporary Australians are constantly reflecting and re-examining how they treat indigenous civilizations. It is quite surprising to see this. Did the Europeans bring civilization or disaster?
The Tasmanian Museum and Art Gallery is affectionately regarded as the main multidisciplinary museum in southern Tasmania. Indoor exhibits range from coins to animals to furniture, to art, social history, decorative arts, Antarctic history, and more. Spend 3 hours strolling among them, and include a small sitting at the cafe in your tour, enjoying snacks, coffee or wine. Very convenient in the central location of Hobart. For those who come to Hobart often, the exhibitions here change over time, so it's worth it to come often
The island of Tasmania separated from the Australian mainland has many distinctive stories about the ocean. Hobart, which is adjacent to the ocean, is just beside the museum and is a huge marina with many different yachts. The museum mainly introduces the advantages of this coastal city in terms of seafood and navigation.
Here you can learn about the importance of Hobart in the great nautical era, as well as the living conditions of Tasmanian people who were closely related to nautical during that period.
Tasmania is the only island state in the Commonwealth of Australia. It is 240 kilometers south of Victoria and separated by the Bass Strait. It mainly includes the main island of Tasmania, Bruny Island, Golden Island, and Flynn. Des Island, Macquarie Island and many small coastal islands are known as the "Natural State", also known as the "Island of Apple", and also known as the "Holiday State" and "Australian New Zealand". It features scenery and simple humanities. Rich and diverse resources. There are hydropower developments in the central and western regions. The western forest provides hardwood and raw materials for the pulp and paper industry. The cheese industry and mixed-cropping agriculture are dominated by the relatively humid northern regions. The drier central and eastern coasts are widely grazing sheep. The southeast specializes in gardening. industry.