When I leave the museum, I was crying. Wonderful experience. Do not forget to visit Museo Memoria y Tolerancia.
About Museo Memoria y Tolerancia
1 - 10 of 237 reviews
A place to remember how horrible we become to each other in difficult times. People should knew history to avoid repeat it. There are some original pieces from the Nazis Concentration Camps. And they have temporal exhibitions from sadly another human rights broken times.
This is one of the most excellent genocide museums in the world. Several floors of devastating exhibits. Naturally, the Holocaust occupies the largest space but there are others to show how monstrous mankind can be. At the end, the piece for the "lost potential" dedicated...More
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An important and extensive museum on the horrors of 20th century genocides. I've been to many Holocaust museums and I still learned a lot.
I tried to get to this museum a few years ago but it was closed. Finally got there last week, and it is, indeed, very potent and sobering. The Nazi Holocaust was the primary attraction, but just as riveting was the Darfur, Rwanda, Bosnia, Guatemala,...More
Saw things i have never seen at other museums about intolerance. focuses not only on the Holocaust but other atrosities...Worth spending a few hours there.
This museum has exhibits related to some of the worst episodes in human history. The idea, which is brilliantly displayed, is to show the visitors what happens when there is intolerance between humans and the consequences. The idea of memory, is embedded in the fact...More
This museum on the Alameda in the heart of the city, is beautifully done and utterly direct and complete in its presentation of genocide in our times. The text is in Spanish but the abundant photos and videos are expertly put together. The flow of...More
a good place to visit for an hour, decent exhibits and something to learn, but not exactly a knock-out
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The museum began in the last floor, and you have to go through all the genocides and cruelty that happened in the last century, the crystal that represent the tears, is perfectly understood when you finish the tour, really powerful museum. It's a must