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Photography | Shutterstock Video | Michael Jooss


by a tour guide. Also worth a visit is the house of Albrecht Dürer where tours are conducted by an actress playing his wife. Among many things you’ll learn about him is that he was an early pioneer of the selfie – he was one of the first artists to do a self-portrait. Guides are also known to take visitors underground to a massive complex of sandstone caves used for everything from the ripening and storage of beer in medieval times to hiding valuable art during wartime.


OTHER POINTS OF INTEREST


The Germanic National Museum is one that is said to map the cultural past of the German speaking world through its 25,000 exhibits in a series of galleries that include art going back to medieval times. Impossible to appreciate in anything other than a full day, it’s worth it for Dürer’s portrait of his mother, Lucas Cranach the Elder’s portrait of Martin Luther and Rembrandt’s wide-eyed self-portrait. The National Railway Museum is significant as Nuremberg was the scene of the first German railway, the Bavarian Ludwigsbahn, and it’s the oldest in the country, having opened as the Bavarian Railway Museum in 1899. It’s also noted for housing sections from King Ludwig II’s royal train, the Nordgau locomotive. Every half-hour there’s a demonstration of its 80-square-metre model railway. The Toy Museum was founded in 1971 and has become


one of the most well-known of its kind in the world, depicting the cultural history of toys from antiquity to the present. Expect everything from doll’s houses to magic lanterns, wind-up figures, Lego, Playmobil and Barbie dolls. No surprise, then, that the city hosts the International Toy Fair, the most important trade show of its kind in the world.


SOMETHING TO LOOK FORWARD TO


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