The museum in the castle of Landeck recalls the eventful story of the Tiroler Oberland area and the entire region
Image gallery: Regional Museum Landeck
Landeck Castle, the impressive emblem of the town of Landeck, dates back to the 13th century and sits enthroned at the intersection of the streets leading to the Arlberg, Fern and Resia Passes. Nowadays it is a well-known event location and houses an interesting museum.
The Regional Museum Landeck (Heimatmuseum Landeck) illustrates the history of the entire region. Part of the museum is dedicated to the so-called "Jenische", nomadic people which were under way with their barrows in order to supply the population with goods and services such as pan repairing. Another area is dedicated to the "Swabian Children": In the 19th century children from poor families were brought to the child markets in Germany, mainly in upper Swabia. There they could be purchased by farmers for the season.
The permanent exhibition "Bleiben oder Gehen" (Staying or Leaving) offers an encounter with people and their fates, with the life in the homeland and abroad. Also some of the oldest playing cards of the German-speaking area are on display. The museum offer is completed by two galleries: the Castle Gallery which exhibits above all contemporary arts, especially of local artists, and the Gallery in the Tower, where the main issue is the social and cultural identity in our lives.
- Schlossweg road 2 - 6500 - Landeck
- +43 5442 63202
Despite careful control we cannot guarantee the correctness of the provided data.
€ 8.00 adults
€ 7.00 seniors
€ 7.00 groups (10 and more persons)
€ 4.00 students, apprentices
€ 4.00 people with disabilities
€ 4.00 taster ticket (1 hour before the closing)
€ 11.00 family ticket (1 adult with child)
€ 17.00 family ticket (2 adults with children)
free for children under 6 years
free for school classes
free with the TyrolWest Card
€ 30.00 flat rate (up to 15 persons)
€ 2.00 per person (15 and more persons)
Guided tours only on reservation, dogs are not allowed.
Season closure in autumn (October to mid-December) and winter (January to the end of April).