The Last Europeans.
Jewish Perspectives on the Crises of an Idea | The Brunner Family. An Estate
75 years after the end of the Second World War, Europe is threatened by a return of nationalism. The European dream of "never again" is being questioned by many. The Jewish Museum looks once again at the "first Europeans," Jewish families whose existence was shaped by crossing national and cultural borders and communicating European ideas.
The Brunner family from Hohenems emigrated to Trieste in the first half of the 19th century to participate in the rapid development of the Habsburg Mediterranean metropolis. Their family saga becomes the starting point of an open debate on the future of Europe, which we want to conduct for one year - in cooperation with the Central European University.
Opening hours museum and café:
Tue to Sun 10-17 and public holidays
Adults: 8,00 €
Reduced: 5,00 €
for pupils, apprentices, students, senior citizens, people with disabilities, civil servants, Ö1 Club members, with the aha card, the EYCA youth card, the Vorarlberg family pass and for groups of 15 persons or more
Free admission: for children and young people up to 19 years of age, for holders of the V-card, Hunger for Art and Culture, ICOM members
Aktuelle Informationen zu Führungen: https://www.jm-hohenems.at/programm/offentliche-fuhrungen
Photo: Dietmar Walser, Hohenems
In the current exhibition "The Last Europeans".