The German Film Museum is dedicated to preserve the german film heritage since its opening in 1984. The public can learn more about the German film evolution visiting the museum and watching the permanent exhibitions on the prehistory and history of cinema. The variety of the movie showings, the festivals and events happening in there daily along with the presence of the “CAFE” stand make the Frankfurt Film Museum a great place for meeting.

Schaumainkai 41
60596 Frankfurt am Main
Tel.: +49 (0) 69 / 9 61 22 02 20

Opening hours

Tue. + Thu. + Fri.: 10 am – 5 pm
Wed.: 10 am – 7 pm
Sat.: 2 pm – 7 pm
Sun.: 10 am – 7 pm

Schirn Kunsthalle Frankfurt

The Schirn Kunsthalle Frankfurt is one of the most renowned galleries in Europe. The program presents important aspects of artistic or overall currents from a contemporary position as well as controversial issues in contemporary society. Since its founding in 1986 were over 170 exhibitions, including major reviews on current positions in sound, on subjects such as art and visual culture of consumption or the Stalin era as well as retrospectives of Henri Matisse, Julian Schnabel, Cartsen Nicolai and Max Beckmann.

60311 Frankfurt am Main
Tel.: +49 (0) 69 / 2 99 88 20
Station U4/5 Dom/Römer

Opening hours

Tue. + Fri. – Sun.: 10 am – 7 pm
Wed. + Thu.: 10 am – 10 pm

Städel Museum

The Städel Museum, founded in 1816 with a bequest from local merchant and art collector Johann Friedrich Städel, has a world-renowned collection of paintings spanning the 14th to the 20th century.

When Johann Friedrich Städel died in 1816, he bequeathed his house, his art collection of 474 paintings and his fortune (about 500.000 euro) to a foundation. In return he requested the collection to be expanded and open to the public.

The collection was first displayed in his house at the Roßmarkt in the inner city. In 1833 the foundation moved to a larger building and in 1878 it settled into the current purpose-built structure at the Main riverbank. The monumental building was designed by Oskar Sommer in a neo-Renaissance style.

In 1937 the Nazis confiscated a large part of the collection, including 77 paintings that were deemed ‘degenerated’ by the regime.
Goethe by H.W. Tischbein
In March 1944, during the war, the museum building was heavily damaged by allied bombardments. After extensive reconstruction, it reopened in 1966.

Schaumainkai 63
60596 Frankfurt am Main
Tel.: +49 (0) 69 / 60 50 98 -1 86
Bus 46 / Station Städel;
Tram 15,16 / Station Otto-Hahn-Platz

Opening hours

Tue. + Fri. – Sun.: 10 am – 6 pm
Wed. + Thu.: 10 am – 9 pm

Jewish Museum Frankfurt

In the former Rothschild Palace presents a) the beginnings of Jewish settlement in Germany until the end of Frankfurt ghetto, followed by b) the history of Jews in Germany in the 19th, 20th and 21 Century to the revival of Jewish communities after the mass murder by the Nazis, and c) the religious practice in the synagogue and home, daily life and holidays

Untermainkai 14 – 15
60311 Frankfurt am Main
Tel.: +49 (0) 69 / 21 23 50 00
U1 – 5 / Station Willy-Brandt-Platz

Opening hours

Tue. – Sun.: 10 am – 5 pm
Wed.: 10 am – 8 pm


The Dialog Museum in Frankfurt’s East is no ordinary museum. It consists of three offers: Dialogue in the Dark is a discovery of the invisible.
Blind people lead the audience through unlit areas of experience. At the Casino for Communication, there are nine different game tables that are not the bests, but to challenge the communicative and social skills. Taste of Darkness – the restaurant is dark gastronomic experience with all senses, the eye is not only a feast.

Hanauer Landstrasse 139-145
60314 Frankfurt am Main
Tel.: +49 (0) 69 / 9 04 32 10
Tram 11, Station Osthafenplatz

Opening hours

“Dialogue in the Dark” and “Casino for Communication”
Tuesday to Friday 9 am – 5 pm
Saturday, Sunday and public holidays 11 am – 7 pm

Every 1st Thursday of the month is “Dialogue in the Dark” to 21 clock open.

Wednesdays, Fridays and Saturdays by appointment 19 clock.

Reservation on our booking line required!