• Betina Museum of Wooden Shipbuilding
    Vladimira Nazora 7, 22244 Betina
    tel: +385 22 434 105
    e-mail: muzej@mbdb.hr
    OIB: 18373481225
    IBAN: HR5424070001100432459 OTP

    Working hours:

    November 1st - April 30th

    Monday - Saturday: 9 a.m. - 3 p.m.
    The Museum is closed on Sundays, holidays and national holidays.

    May, September and October

    Monday - Saturday: 9 a.m. - 7 p.m.
    The Museum is closed on Sundays, holidays and national holidays.


    Monday - Saturday: 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.
    The Museum is closed on Sundays, holidays and national holidays.

    July 1st - August 31th :

    Monday - Sunday: 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.

    Group visits outside specified time need to be arranged at least 5 days earlier.

    All special arangements (workshops, boat excursions) need to be previously arranged by e-mail on muzej@mbdb.hr or cell +385 98 646 648.

    Ticket prices

    Adults: 5,00 €

    Children up to 7: free of charge

    Pupils, students and seniors: 3,50 €

    20% discount on group visits (min. 20 persons)

    Free admission for tour guides and group leaders, members of ICOM and museum associations

    Audio guide English, German and Italian
    Use of the guide – free of charge

    Expert guidance

    Price (per group): 15,00 € (by prior arrangement)

    Expert guidance outside the museum

    Price (per group): 15,00 € (by prior arrangement)

    Preschool children and pupils: free of charge

    Expert guidance in English or Italian

    Price (per group): 20,00 € (by prior arrangement)

  • Radno vrijeme

    Od 1. studenog do 30. travnja:
    Ponedjeljak – subota: 9 - 15
    Nedjeljom, blagdanima i državnim praznicima ne radimo.

    Svibanj, rujan i listopad:
    Ponedjeljak – subota: 9 - 19
    Nedjeljom, blagdanima i državnim praznicima ne radimo.

    Ponedjeljak – subota: 9 - 21
    Nedjeljom, blagdanima i državnim praznicima ne radimo.

    Od 1. srpnja do 31. kolovoza
    Ponedjeljak – nedjelja: 09 - 21

    Muzej po dogovoru ili prema najavi otvara izložbeni prostor i izvan gore navedenog radnog vremena.

    Grupne posjete potrebno je prethodno najaviti najmanje 5 dana ranije.

    Sve posebne aranžmane (radionice, izlete u gajetama, poludnevni / cjelodnevni program) potrebno je prethodno dogovoriti na broj mobitela +385 98 646 648 ili mailom na muzej@mbdb.hr

    Cijene ulaznica

    Odrasli: 5,00 €
    Djeca do 7 godina: besplatno
    Učenici, studenti, umirovljenici: 3,50 €
    Popust od 20% na grupe (min. 20 osoba)

    Ulaznice su besplatne za turističke vodiče i pratitelje organiziranih grupa, članove ICOM-a i muzejskih društava

    Audio vodič
    Engleski, njemački i talijanski
    Cijena jednokratnog korištenja vodiča – besplatno

    Stručno vodstvo

    Cijena (po grupi do 50 osoba): 15,00 € (uz najavu)

    Stručno vodstvo izvan Muzeja

    Cijena (po grupi do 50 osoba) za razgled mjesta u pratnji stručnog osoblja Muzeja 15,00 €

    Predškolska djeca: besplatno

    Stručno vodstvo na stranim jeziku EN, TAL

    Cijena (po grupi do 50 osoba) za razgled mjesta u pratnji stručnog osoblja Muzeja 20,00 €

Home / vijesti / A modest manifesto for museums: Orhan Pamuk o muzejima

A modest manifesto for museums: Orhan Pamuk o muzejima

U nastavku pročitajte tekst Orhana Pamuka, pisca, dobitnika Nobelove nagrade za književnost, zaljubljenika u muzeje te u stvarne, životne priče koje u zbilji prikazuju svijet i društvo u kojem su nastale.


I love museums and I am not alone in finding that they make me happier with each passing day. I take museums very seriously, and that sometimes leads me to angry, forceful thoughts. But I do not have it in me to speak about museums with anger. In my childhood there were very few museums in Istanbul. Most of these were historical monuments or, quite rare outside the West­ern world, they were places with an air of a government office about them. Later, the small museums in the backstreets of European cities led me to realize that museums—just like novels—can also speak for individuals. That is not to understate the importance of the Louvre, the Metropolitan Museum of Art, the Topkapı Palace, the British Museum, the Prado, the Vatican Museums—all veritable treasures of humankind. But I am against these precious monumental institutions being used as blueprints for future museums. Museums should explore and uncover the universe and humanity of the new and modern man emerging from increasingly wealthy non-Western nations. The aim of big, state-sponsored museums, on the other hand, is to rep­resent the state. This is neither a good nor an innocent objective.

1. Large national museums such as the Louvre and the Her­mitage took shape and turned into essential tourist desti­nations alongside the opening of royal and imperial palaces to the public. These institutions, now national symbols, present the story of the nation—history, in a word—as being far more important than the stories of individuals. This is unfortunate because the stories of individuals are much better suited to dis­playing the depths of our humanity.

2. We can see that the transitions from palaces to national museums and from epics to novels are parallel processes. Epics are like palaces and speak of the heroic exploits of the old kings who lived in them. National museums, then, should be like novels; but they are not.

3. We don’t need more museums that try to construct the historical narratives of a society, community, team, nation, state, tribe, company, or species. We all know that the ordinary, everyday stories of individuals are richer, more humane, and much more joyful.

4. Demonstrating the wealth of Chinese, Indian, Mexican, Iranian, or Turkish history and culture is not an issue—it must be done, of course, but it is not difficult to do. The real chal­lenge is to use museums to tell, with the same brilliance, depth, and power, the stories of the individual human beings living in these countries.

5. The measure of a museum’s success should not be its ability to represent a state, a nation or company, or a particular history. It should be its capacity to reveal the humanity of individuals.

6. It is imperative that museums become smaller, more indi­vidualistic, and cheaper. This is the only way that they will ever tell stories on a human scale. Big museums with their wide doors call upon us to forget our humanity and embrace the state and its human masses. This is why millions outside the Western world are afraid of going to museums.

7. The aim of present and future museums must not be to represent the state, but to re-create the world of single human beings—the same human beings who have labored under ruthless oppression for hundreds of years.

8. The resources that are channeled into monumental, sym­bolic museums should be diverted to smaller museums that tell the stories of individuals. These resources should also be used to encourage and support people in turning their own small homes and stories into “exhibition” spaces.

9. If objects are not uprooted from their environs and their streets, but are situated with care and ingenuity in their natural homes, they will already portray their own stories.

10. Monumental buildings that dominate neighborhoods and entire cities do not bring out our humanity; on the contrary, they quash it. Instead, we need modest museums that honor the neighborhoods and streets and the homes and shops nearby, and turn them into elements of their exhibitions.

11. The future of museums is inside our own homes.

The picture is, in fact, very simple;


 Orhan Pamuk


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