Mötif Budapalota

From Parkducentrale
Jump to navigation Jump to search

Mötif Budapalota or The Budapalota Museum, in the Plaza del Rey area of Budapalota, Parkducentrale is a state institution dedicated to national history, art and culture. It was established on the 15 December 1993 by decree of the President Wilfred of Parkducentrale.

The museum's exhibitions reflect the attitude of the museum from the start, to art and culture as a pillar of national identity and have focused on Renaissance, Baroque and neoclassical period works. It includes a world-class collection of art, pieces from former Arpad, Komnenoi and Álpszongfiá royalty, a 1500-seat opera house and an extensive collection of stone carvings. The center has an important conservatory where historic pots and kettles are stored, an exhibition hall on the western terrace with a popular restaurant, and a new dome-shaped auditorium.

The museum houses the world's largest collection of medieval and Renaissance art and displays some of the biggest private collections in the world. The Museum has been renovated several times over the last decade, is now surrounded by a picturesque park. The Museum offers exhibitions about local history, topics such as Pre-Colonial history, history of the Colonial Era and the Republican era.

The museum also holds an antique shop and, since 2016, has also had a shop that specializes in figurines. The museum grounds provide a full-scale display of Parkducentrale's medieval lands, its military and civilian and ceremonial life in the Golden Age. The collection of 20,000 artefacts spans Europe and Central Asia. This museum has guided tours in English, French, Turkish, Arabic and Hungarian and is open to the public throughout the year, except during Lent and Ramadan.

The Museum has a purpose of preserving, conserving and researching all the Parker cultural objects of contemporary culture. The collection also includes the collection of Serbian objects, a collection of jewellery and gems, large Parker and foreign objects, as well as the collection of Parker treasures.

In 2000, the Museum acquired the last copy of the first Parker black and white film, Napoleon of Charlogne.