Outlook: "Ship Realms – The Ocean and Us" from 18 July 2024

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Bremen cog from 1380 and the Hanseatic period

Cog Hall: daily 10 AM to 6 PM, Tickets: 10 Euros, reduced 5 Euros

Ships: daily 10 AM to 5.45 PM

 

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Archive of the Month

 

 

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The museum is under reconstruction, but can be visited. Plan your visit

Opening week of the new permanent exhibition "Ship Worlds - The Ocean and Us" until July 23. Daily guided tours and activities from 10 am to 8 pm.

[Translate to EN:]

Welcome to the world of ships

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News from the museum

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New Zealand historian conducts research at the DSM

Tony Brunt visits research depot and DSM exhibition

DSM colonialism researcher Tobias Goebel and historian Tony Brunt leafed through historical photo albums to find answers to the situation in Samoa at the time of German colonialism. Brunt also visited the POINTS OF VIEW exhibition at the Hafenmuseum Bremen and invited students to a discussion.

DSM takes over original recordings of the German Atlantic Expedition

Window into the history of research shipping

Almost 100 years after the German Atlantic Expedition with the research vessel METEOR I, the DSM takes over original recordings of the voyage as a donation from GEOMAR Helmholtz Centre for Ocean Research Kiel.

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DSM shows Archival of the Month

Treasure from the depot

In the new "Archivalie des Monats" series, a new historical document is in the spotlight every four weeks. Spot on!

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Sponsorship award for dissertation on the Hanseatic League in the North Atlanti

Award of the sponsoring association

In his award-winning dissertation, Dr. Philipp Grassel uses archaeological and historical sources to show the extent to which the Hanseatic merchants shaped life on the Faroe and Shetland Islands and on Iceland.

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DSM-Star von 1380

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The cog is the centrepiece of the museum. Behind the wreck, which is more than 600 years old, lies a research thriller: discovered by chance in 1962 in the mud of the Weser, the complex salvage took three years. Afterwards, a team of restorers assembled the 2000 individual parts. To prevent the brittle oak wood from shrinking, the wreck floated in a tank filled with preservative for 18 years; in 1999 the liquid was drained and the construction removed. The cog remains an exciting object of research for scientists from all over the world and is considered the best-preserved trading ship of the Middle Ages

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