Living Museum

A living museum is a type of museum, in which historical events showing the life in ancient times are performed, especially in ethnographic or historical views, or processes for producing a commercial product in terms of technical and technological developments are shown, especially the craft. It is a type of museum that recreates to the fullest extent conditions of a culture, natural environment or historical period. Sometimes, a drama performing group of historical reenactment of historical scenes in historical buildings is considered as a living museum.

Read more about Living Museum:  Comparison With Open-air Museum

Other articles related to "living museum, museum":

Living Museum - Comparison With Open-air Museum
... An open-air museum is a special kind of a living museum ... In a living museum, a visitor is using their senses ... In an open-air museum, the exhibits are shown outside buildings, especially collections of houses, buildings, machines, rails etc ...
The Living Museum
... The Living Museum in Queens County, New York City, USA, is an art studio dedicated to presenting the art produced by patients at the Creedmoor Psychiatric Center, the ... The founders of the Living Museum were two scholars, Bolek Greczynki and Janos Marton, who sought asylum in the United States, at Columbia University ... The Living Museum became, for several decades, a space where each participant could develop a sense of ownership and foster their inherent creative talents in any sphere of the Arts ...
Leonis Adobe Museum - Living Museum
... Adobe in recent years has operated as a living museum to the California ranch style of life ... The museum is a popular location for school field trips in which students step back in time to the 1880s by touring the barn and blacksmith shop ... ranch animals under supervision of museum docents ...

Famous quotes containing the words museum and/or living:

    [A] Dada exhibition. Another one! What’s the matter with everyone wanting to make a museum piece out of Dada? Dada was a bomb ... can you imagine anyone, around half a century after a bomb explodes, wanting to collect the pieces, sticking it together and displaying it?
    Max Ernst (1891–1976)

    It was so hard to pry this door open, and if I mess up I know the people behind me are going to have it that much harder. Because then there’s living proof. They can sit around and say, “See? It doesn’t work.” I don’t want to be their living proof.
    Gayle Gardner, U.S. sports reporter. As quoted in Sports Illustrated, p. 87 (June 17, 1991)