Czech Museum of Music
118 00 Praha 1
How to reach us – map
Connection: Subway A, station Malostranská. Tram 12, 20, 22, or 23, station Hellichova.
Phone: +420 257 257 777
Opening hours from 4. June, 2012:
Monday: 10.00 AM–6.00 PM
Wednesday: 10.00 AM–6.00 PM
Thursdays: 10.00 AM–6.00 PM
Friday: 10.00 AM–6.00 PM
Saturday: 10.00 AM–6.00 PM
Sunday: 10.00 AM–6.00 PM
Short-time changes of opening hours:
On 24–26 March 2014 CLOSED for technical reasons.
Thank you for your understanding.
- The Century of the Waltz and the Polka
(19. 4. 2013–17. 3. 2014)
Small Exibition placed in one showcase in Long-term Exhibition:
- Josef Suk
(14. 1. 2014–18. 2. 2014)
Basic: 120 CZK
Reduced: 60 CZK*
Family: 190 CZK**
School group: 30 CZK/person
* seniors (over 60 years), disabled persons, children 6–15 years old, High schools and University students (student ID card is necessary), ISIC, ITIC and Staff Card holders
** (max. 2 adults and 3 children)
Children under 6 years and ICOM members admission free
Ticket with 1 year validation: 400 CZK
Taking photos and filming: 40 CZK
Guided Tour: 600 CZK. In exhibition MAN - INSTRUMENT - MUSIC only, after advanced order - e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org, phone: +420 257 257 737
Overview of Further Services:
- Czech Museum of Music Study Room:
Mo+Fri ... 10 AM-3 PM
Wed+Thu ... 10 AM-6 PM
Summer opennig hours
July – close
- Access for persons with movement restriction
About the building
The new seat of the Czech Museum of Music is located in the former Baroque church of St. Mary Magdalene at Lesser Side, built in the 17th Century according to the proposal of Francesco Caratti. The church was gradually rebuilt after the dissolution of the Dominican Monastery in 1783. Among other things, it served as a Police barracks and archive. The unusual symbiosis of the early Baroque church architecture with the classicist adjustment of usage and newly finished reconstruction of the Museum offers visitors a detail of an impressive combination of monumentality.
Anyone who enters the building is struck by the grandiose assembly hall and the special magic left behind by changing eras. The National Museum has taken the unique opportunity to revitalise this space – once decorated with Baroque masterpieces and resounding with purportedly one of the biggest organs of 17th-century Prague – with music once again.