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Guidebook for Amsterdam

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Guidebook for Amsterdam

Drinks & Nightlife
Bar Bukowski is a fun cafe and bar in Oost just across from Oosterpark. Tasty food, good beer and a cocktail bar next door make it a place to return to again and again. Open all day, you can sit inside for a cozy chat with a friend over coffee and eggs, or out on their terrace for a few beers in the sun.The space next door becomes Henry’s Bar on Thursday through Saturday, serving up cocktails to a thirsty crowd. You’ll sometimes find live music here too. The food at Bukowski is tasty and satisfying. For tasty snacks with drinks go for the flammkuchen, the sliders or the supernachos. They have a good selection of beers too – everything from local Brouwerij ‘t IJ to Belgian brews and Corona.
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bar Bukowski
10 Oosterpark
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Bar Bukowski is a fun cafe and bar in Oost just across from Oosterpark. Tasty food, good beer and a cocktail bar next door make it a place to return to again and again. Open all day, you can sit inside for a cozy chat with a friend over coffee and eggs, or out on their terrace for a few beers in the sun.The space next door becomes Henry’s Bar on Thursday through Saturday, serving up cocktails to a thirsty crowd. You’ll sometimes find live music here too. The food at Bukowski is tasty and satisfying. For tasty snacks with drinks go for the flammkuchen, the sliders or the supernachos. They have a good selection of beers too – everything from local Brouwerij ‘t IJ to Belgian brews and Corona.
In its previous life, Canvas was the lunchroom for workers at De Volkskrant newspaper. It has now been transformed into a cool rooftop bar, restaurant and club. Head to Canvas op de 7e any time of day. Have breakfast and watch the sunrise and stay until the early morning and watch it come up again. Canvas serves lunch and dinner and then turns into a club around midnight or so. The views from the rooftop terrace are amazing. Canvas regularly hosts DJs and other events so be sure to check out their Facebook page for the latest news.
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Canvas
150 Wibautstraat
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In its previous life, Canvas was the lunchroom for workers at De Volkskrant newspaper. It has now been transformed into a cool rooftop bar, restaurant and club. Head to Canvas op de 7e any time of day. Have breakfast and watch the sunrise and stay until the early morning and watch it come up again. Canvas serves lunch and dinner and then turns into a club around midnight or so. The views from the rooftop terrace are amazing. Canvas regularly hosts DJs and other events so be sure to check out their Facebook page for the latest news.
Take the elevator to the 8th floor and enjoy the radiant sun, the beautiful view, the extensive beer menu and the tastiest dishes. The legendary story of Casa starts with four friends and a mission. Casa was founded in the late ‘50s, to help solve the housing shortage for students. By also offering rooms to hotel guests in the building, Casa is – to this day – able to provide students enjoyable and affordable student housing. And that makes for a unique mixture of people that’ll never bore you.
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Dakterras HOPP
4 Eerste Ringdijkstraat
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Take the elevator to the 8th floor and enjoy the radiant sun, the beautiful view, the extensive beer menu and the tastiest dishes. The legendary story of Casa starts with four friends and a mission. Casa was founded in the late ‘50s, to help solve the housing shortage for students. By also offering rooms to hotel guests in the building, Casa is – to this day – able to provide students enjoyable and affordable student housing. And that makes for a unique mixture of people that’ll never bore you.
Brouwerij 't IJ (Dutch pronunciation: [ˌbrʌuʋəˈrɛi ət ɛi]; English: The IJ Brewery) is a small brewery in Amsterdam, Netherlands. It is located in a former bath house named Funen, next to the De Gooyer windmill. The brewery was opened by Kaspar Peterson, a former musician, in October 1985 and was one of several small breweries that opened in cities around the Netherlands in response to consumers' dissatisfaction with beer brewed by the larger companies.[1] It brews eight standard beers[2] and three seasonal beers,[3] besides limited edition beers.[4] The brewery allows tours and tastings, and has a pub with an outdoor terrace.[5] The brewery's logo features an ostrich, with an egg, and a distant windmill. The brewery is named after the nearby IJ waterbody.
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Brouwerij 't IJ
7 Funenkade
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Brouwerij 't IJ (Dutch pronunciation: [ˌbrʌuʋəˈrɛi ət ɛi]; English: The IJ Brewery) is a small brewery in Amsterdam, Netherlands. It is located in a former bath house named Funen, next to the De Gooyer windmill. The brewery was opened by Kaspar Peterson, a former musician, in October 1985 and was one of several small breweries that opened in cities around the Netherlands in response to consumers' dissatisfaction with beer brewed by the larger companies.[1] It brews eight standard beers[2] and three seasonal beers,[3] besides limited edition beers.[4] The brewery allows tours and tastings, and has a pub with an outdoor terrace.[5] The brewery's logo features an ostrich, with an egg, and a distant windmill. The brewery is named after the nearby IJ waterbody.
Cafe bar
OOSTerBAR
57 Mauritskade
Cafe bar
It’s a cosy 1930s brown café in the winter months, but in the summertime, everyone sits outside on the terrace – and so café Binnenbuiten, in de Pijp, earned its name from the locals.
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Cafe Binnen Buiten
115 Ruysdaelkade
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It’s a cosy 1930s brown café in the winter months, but in the summertime, everyone sits outside on the terrace – and so café Binnenbuiten, in de Pijp, earned its name from the locals.
Film museum but also a restaurant/cafe with beautiful vieuw of Amsterdam (especially in the evening). EYE Film Institute Netherlands is a Dutch archive and museum in Amsterdam that preserves and presents both Dutch and foreign films screened in the Netherlands. The museum collection includes 37,000 film titles, 60,000 posters, 700,000 photographs and 20,000 books. The earliest materials date from the start of the film industry in the Netherlands in 1895. EYE is located in the Overhoeks neighborhood of Amsterdam in the Netherlands. It includes a cinematography museum formerly called Filmmuseum, founded in 1952. Its predecessor was the Dutch Historical Film Archive, founded in 1946. The Filmmuseum was situated in the Vondelparkpaviljoen since 1975. In 2009, The Nederlands Filmmuseum merged with Holland Film, the Netherlands Institute for Film Education and the Filmbank[1] and plans were announced for a new home on the north bank of Amsterdam's waterfront, just behind the Central Station and connected to it by a free ferry.[2] It was officially opened on April 4, 2012 by Queen Beatrix.[3] [4] The EYE building was designed by Delugan Meissl [de] architects,[5] which specializes in buildings that appear to be in motion, e.g., the Porsche Museum in Stuttgart.[6]
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Eye Film Museum
1 IJpromenade
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Film museum but also a restaurant/cafe with beautiful vieuw of Amsterdam (especially in the evening). EYE Film Institute Netherlands is a Dutch archive and museum in Amsterdam that preserves and presents both Dutch and foreign films screened in the Netherlands. The museum collection includes 37,000 film titles, 60,000 posters, 700,000 photographs and 20,000 books. The earliest materials date from the start of the film industry in the Netherlands in 1895. EYE is located in the Overhoeks neighborhood of Amsterdam in the Netherlands. It includes a cinematography museum formerly called Filmmuseum, founded in 1952. Its predecessor was the Dutch Historical Film Archive, founded in 1946. The Filmmuseum was situated in the Vondelparkpaviljoen since 1975. In 2009, The Nederlands Filmmuseum merged with Holland Film, the Netherlands Institute for Film Education and the Filmbank[1] and plans were announced for a new home on the north bank of Amsterdam's waterfront, just behind the Central Station and connected to it by a free ferry.[2] It was officially opened on April 4, 2012 by Queen Beatrix.[3] [4] The EYE building was designed by Delugan Meissl [de] architects,[5] which specializes in buildings that appear to be in motion, e.g., the Porsche Museum in Stuttgart.[6]
A lot of nice cafe's, a lot of sun, you can sit next to the water in the sun.
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Weesperzijde
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A lot of nice cafe's, a lot of sun, you can sit next to the water in the sun.
The Melkweg (Dutch for "Milky Way") is a popular music venue and cultural center in Amsterdam, Netherlands. It is located on the Lijnbaansgracht, near the Leidseplein - the prime nightlife square of Amsterdam. It is housed in a former milk factory and is divided into a number of spaces of varying sizes. Besides four halls for varying genres of music concerts, the venue houses a cinema, a restaurant and an exhibition space. The Melkweg is run by a nonprofit organisation that has existed since 1970.
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Melkweg
234A Lijnbaansgracht
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The Melkweg (Dutch for "Milky Way") is a popular music venue and cultural center in Amsterdam, Netherlands. It is located on the Lijnbaansgracht, near the Leidseplein - the prime nightlife square of Amsterdam. It is housed in a former milk factory and is divided into a number of spaces of varying sizes. Besides four halls for varying genres of music concerts, the venue houses a cinema, a restaurant and an exhibition space. The Melkweg is run by a nonprofit organisation that has existed since 1970.
Paradiso is a music venue and cultural centre located in Amsterdam, Netherlands. It is housed in a converted former church building that dates from the nineteenth century and that was used until 1965 as the meeting hall for a liberal Dutch religious group known as the "Vrije Gemeente" (Free Congregation).[1] It is located on de Weteringschans, near the Leidseplein, one of the nightlife and tourism centers of the city. The main concert hall in the former church interior has high ceilings and two balcony rings overlooking the stage area, with three large illuminated church windows above the stage. The acoustics are rather echoey, but improvements have been made over the years. In addition to the main concert hall, there are two smaller cafe stages, on an upper floor and in the basement. Paradiso was squatted by hippies in 1967 who wanted to convert the church to an entertainment and leisure club. The police ended the festivities the same year. In 1968, the city opened Paradiso as a publicly subsidized youth entertainment center. Along with the nearby Melkweg (Milky Way), it soon became synonymous with the hippie counterculture and the rock music of that era. It was one of the first locations in which the use and sale of soft drugs was tolerated. From the mid-1970s, Paradiso became increasingly associated with punk and new wave music, although it continued to program a wide variety of artists. Starting in the late 1980s, raves and themed dance parties became frequent. In 1994, Paradiso, along with the Institute for Sonology and The ArtScience Interfaculty (Amsterdam), initiated Sonic Acts together. In recent years, the venue has settled into an eclectic range of programming, which, besides rock, can include lectures, plays, classical music, and crossover artists. Long associated with clouds of tobacco and hashish smoke, Paradiso banned smoking in its public areas (except for a small smoking room) in 2008 in accordance with a nationwide ban on smoking in public venues.
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Paradiso
6-8 Weteringschans
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Paradiso is a music venue and cultural centre located in Amsterdam, Netherlands. It is housed in a converted former church building that dates from the nineteenth century and that was used until 1965 as the meeting hall for a liberal Dutch religious group known as the "Vrije Gemeente" (Free Congregation).[1] It is located on de Weteringschans, near the Leidseplein, one of the nightlife and tourism centers of the city. The main concert hall in the former church interior has high ceilings and two balcony rings overlooking the stage area, with three large illuminated church windows above the stage. The acoustics are rather echoey, but improvements have been made over the years. In addition to the main concert hall, there are two smaller cafe stages, on an upper floor and in the basement. Paradiso was squatted by hippies in 1967 who wanted to convert the church to an entertainment and leisure club. The police ended the festivities the same year. In 1968, the city opened Paradiso as a publicly subsidized youth entertainment center. Along with the nearby Melkweg (Milky Way), it soon became synonymous with the hippie counterculture and the rock music of that era. It was one of the first locations in which the use and sale of soft drugs was tolerated. From the mid-1970s, Paradiso became increasingly associated with punk and new wave music, although it continued to program a wide variety of artists. Starting in the late 1980s, raves and themed dance parties became frequent. In 1994, Paradiso, along with the Institute for Sonology and The ArtScience Interfaculty (Amsterdam), initiated Sonic Acts together. In recent years, the venue has settled into an eclectic range of programming, which, besides rock, can include lectures, plays, classical music, and crossover artists. Long associated with clouds of tobacco and hashish smoke, Paradiso banned smoking in its public areas (except for a small smoking room) in 2008 in accordance with a nationwide ban on smoking in public venues.
Bar Oldenhof is a unique old fashioned, high-end bar in the heart of Amsterdam, offering you a great place to experience a vast selection of single malt whiskies, both consciously considered classic and pioneering house signature cocktails, internationally renowned spirits, beers, wines and enticing bar food. This little piece of heaven on earth acts as a shelter from today's fast-paced, dynamic society. Once inside you'll be overwhelmed by the prestige, yet cozy and easy going layout. Dimly lit with comfy armchairs, dressed in velvet and wood, and combined with the imagery of a time that would suit Ernest Hemingway and Humphrey Bogart best. All wrapped up as a tiny, seat-only jazz club in which you're graciously being served. After all, we at Bar Oldenhof steadfastly favour quality over quantity.
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Bar Oldenhof
84 Elandsgracht
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Bar Oldenhof is a unique old fashioned, high-end bar in the heart of Amsterdam, offering you a great place to experience a vast selection of single malt whiskies, both consciously considered classic and pioneering house signature cocktails, internationally renowned spirits, beers, wines and enticing bar food. This little piece of heaven on earth acts as a shelter from today's fast-paced, dynamic society. Once inside you'll be overwhelmed by the prestige, yet cozy and easy going layout. Dimly lit with comfy armchairs, dressed in velvet and wood, and combined with the imagery of a time that would suit Ernest Hemingway and Humphrey Bogart best. All wrapped up as a tiny, seat-only jazz club in which you're graciously being served. After all, we at Bar Oldenhof steadfastly favour quality over quantity.
Food Scene
Korean food, 1 min walk from our home.
THE BAB
36 Camperstraat
Korean food, 1 min walk from our home.
Restaurant, cozy, pizza, pasta.
Restaurant Oost pizza pasta
44 46 Andreas Bonnstraat
Restaurant, cozy, pizza, pasta.
Cafe-Restaurant, with a view of the Oosterpark
Park Café-Restaurant
55 's-Gravesandestraat
Cafe-Restaurant, with a view of the Oosterpark
Italian coffee, wine, food
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Blend Coffee & Wine
40 Oranje-Vrijstaatplein
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Italian coffee, wine, food
Entertainment & Activities
Artis, short for Natura Artis Magistra (Latin for "Nature is the teacher of the arts"), is a zoo in the centre of Amsterdam. It is the oldest zoo in the Netherlands and one of the oldest zoos of mainland Europe. Next to possessing a zoo, Artis also contains an aquarium and a planetarium. Artis also has an arboretum and a fairly large art collection. A part of the art collection is on display in the Aquarium building of the zoo. Artis contains 27 monumental buildings, most of which are used as enclosures for the animals, making Artis a unique cultural heritage of the 19th century. The zoo is a member of the Dutch Zoo Federation (NVD), the European Association of Zoos and Aquaria (EAZA), the International Species Information System (ISIS), and the World Association of Zoos and Aquariums (WAZA).
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Amsterdam, Artis
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Artis, short for Natura Artis Magistra (Latin for "Nature is the teacher of the arts"), is a zoo in the centre of Amsterdam. It is the oldest zoo in the Netherlands and one of the oldest zoos of mainland Europe. Next to possessing a zoo, Artis also contains an aquarium and a planetarium. Artis also has an arboretum and a fairly large art collection. A part of the art collection is on display in the Aquarium building of the zoo. Artis contains 27 monumental buildings, most of which are used as enclosures for the animals, making Artis a unique cultural heritage of the 19th century. The zoo is a member of the Dutch Zoo Federation (NVD), the European Association of Zoos and Aquaria (EAZA), the International Species Information System (ISIS), and the World Association of Zoos and Aquariums (WAZA).
Movietheater, artistic, students
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Filmtheater Kriterion
170 Roetersstraat
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Movietheater, artistic, students
Icecream, best icecream in town. What started as one small shop near the Albert Cuypmarkt has quickly expanded to become one of Amsterdam’s most ubiquitous ice cream shops. IJscuypje makes their ice cream on location from fresh, delicious ingredients.
IJscuypje
109h Wibautstraat
Icecream, best icecream in town. What started as one small shop near the Albert Cuypmarkt has quickly expanded to become one of Amsterdam’s most ubiquitous ice cream shops. IJscuypje makes their ice cream on location from fresh, delicious ingredients.
Market, fruit, food, clothing, stuff
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Albert Cuyp Market
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Market, fruit, food, clothing, stuff
The Dappermarkt is a market on Dapperstraat in Amsterdam-east and is one of the busiest markets of Amsterdam, The Netherlands. Coordinates: 52°21′44″N 4°55′40″E In 1910, the Dapperstraat was officially designated by the municipality of Amsterdam as a market street. The Dappermarkt draws visitors from the all over the Netherlands. There are many products of interest to the city's residents of Surinamese, Antillean, Turkish, and Moroccan origin, giving the market and the surrounding neighbourhood a strong multicultural feel. National Geographic Magazine mentioned the Dappermarkt in its edition of November/December 2007. They called the Dappermarkt one of the top ten stands of shopping streets in the world.[1]
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Dappermarkt
279 Dapperstraat
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The Dappermarkt is a market on Dapperstraat in Amsterdam-east and is one of the busiest markets of Amsterdam, The Netherlands. Coordinates: 52°21′44″N 4°55′40″E In 1910, the Dapperstraat was officially designated by the municipality of Amsterdam as a market street. The Dappermarkt draws visitors from the all over the Netherlands. There are many products of interest to the city's residents of Surinamese, Antillean, Turkish, and Moroccan origin, giving the market and the surrounding neighbourhood a strong multicultural feel. National Geographic Magazine mentioned the Dappermarkt in its edition of November/December 2007. They called the Dappermarkt one of the top ten stands of shopping streets in the world.[1]
Bazar Amsterdam is located in the heart of the very lively Pijp in the Albert Cuyp Street. In this former church we will introduce you to dishes form all diferent parts of the world. Bazar lives up to its name; with its colourful tables, striking lamps and cheerful music the restaurant will remind you of a market in a far away place. Most dishes on our menu find their origin in North Africa and the Middle East and are not overly priced. The price of our daily special starts at € 8.90. On our first floor we can seat large groups and on our ground floor it is possible to have a beer or a fresh mint tea at our cosy bar, or have a meal of course. Next to dinner we serve a very extensive breakfast and an elaborate lunch. All of our meat is halal.
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De Bazar Amsterdam B.V.
182 Albert Cuypstraat
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Bazar Amsterdam is located in the heart of the very lively Pijp in the Albert Cuyp Street. In this former church we will introduce you to dishes form all diferent parts of the world. Bazar lives up to its name; with its colourful tables, striking lamps and cheerful music the restaurant will remind you of a market in a far away place. Most dishes on our menu find their origin in North Africa and the Middle East and are not overly priced. The price of our daily special starts at € 8.90. On our first floor we can seat large groups and on our ground floor it is possible to have a beer or a fresh mint tea at our cosy bar, or have a meal of course. Next to dinner we serve a very extensive breakfast and an elaborate lunch. All of our meat is halal.
Arts & Culture
Hermitage Amsterdam is a branch museum of the Hermitage Museum of Saint Petersburg, Russia, located on the banks of the Amstel river in Amsterdam. The museum is located in the former Amstelhof, a classical style building from 1681. The dependency displayed small exhibitions in the adjacent Neerlandia Building from 24 February 2004 until the main museum opened on 19 June 2009. It is currently the largest satellite of the Hermitage Museum, with a total area of 12,846 m2 (138,270 sq ft)[6] and fits with the museum's plan to make its collections accessible to more people.[7] The exhibition area covers 2,172 m2 (23,380 sq ft) and is contained within two large exhibition halls and smaller exhibition rooms. The remaining space holds lecture halls, offices and staff accommodations and a restaurant.[8]
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Hermitage Amsterdam
51 Amstel
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Hermitage Amsterdam is a branch museum of the Hermitage Museum of Saint Petersburg, Russia, located on the banks of the Amstel river in Amsterdam. The museum is located in the former Amstelhof, a classical style building from 1681. The dependency displayed small exhibitions in the adjacent Neerlandia Building from 24 February 2004 until the main museum opened on 19 June 2009. It is currently the largest satellite of the Hermitage Museum, with a total area of 12,846 m2 (138,270 sq ft)[6] and fits with the museum's plan to make its collections accessible to more people.[7] The exhibition area covers 2,172 m2 (23,380 sq ft) and is contained within two large exhibition halls and smaller exhibition rooms. The remaining space holds lecture halls, offices and staff accommodations and a restaurant.[8]
The Rijksmuseum (Dutch pronunciation: [ˈrɛiksmyˌzeːjʏm]; English: National Museum) is a Dutch national museum[10] dedicated to arts and history in Amsterdam. The museum is located at the Museum Square in the borough Amsterdam South, close to the Van Gogh Museum, the Stedelijk Museum Amsterdam, and the Concertgebouw.[11] The Rijksmuseum was founded in The Hague in 1800 and moved to Amsterdam in 1808, where it was first located in the Royal Palace and later in the Trippenhuis.[2] The current main building was designed by Pierre Cuypers and first opened in 1885.[3] On 13 April 2013, after a ten-year renovation which cost € 375 million, the main building was reopened by Queen Beatrix.[12][13][14] In 2013 and 2014, it was the most visited museum in the Netherlands with record numbers of 2.2 million and 2.47 million visitors.[6][15] It is also the largest art museum in the country. The museum has on display 8,000 objects of art and history, from their total collection of 1 million objects from the years 1200–2000, among which are some masterpieces by Rembrandt, Frans Hals, and Johannes Vermeer. The museum also has a small Asian collection, which is on display in the Asian pavilion.[3]
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Rijksmuseum
1 Museumstraat
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The Rijksmuseum (Dutch pronunciation: [ˈrɛiksmyˌzeːjʏm]; English: National Museum) is a Dutch national museum[10] dedicated to arts and history in Amsterdam. The museum is located at the Museum Square in the borough Amsterdam South, close to the Van Gogh Museum, the Stedelijk Museum Amsterdam, and the Concertgebouw.[11] The Rijksmuseum was founded in The Hague in 1800 and moved to Amsterdam in 1808, where it was first located in the Royal Palace and later in the Trippenhuis.[2] The current main building was designed by Pierre Cuypers and first opened in 1885.[3] On 13 April 2013, after a ten-year renovation which cost € 375 million, the main building was reopened by Queen Beatrix.[12][13][14] In 2013 and 2014, it was the most visited museum in the Netherlands with record numbers of 2.2 million and 2.47 million visitors.[6][15] It is also the largest art museum in the country. The museum has on display 8,000 objects of art and history, from their total collection of 1 million objects from the years 1200–2000, among which are some masterpieces by Rembrandt, Frans Hals, and Johannes Vermeer. The museum also has a small Asian collection, which is on display in the Asian pavilion.[3]
The Van Gogh Museum (Dutch pronunciation: [vɑŋ ˌɣɔx myˈzeːjɵm])[note 1] is one of the many art museums in the Netherlands dedicated to the works of Vincent van Gogh and his contemporaries in Amsterdam in the Netherlands. The Van Gogh House can be visited in Zundert, a museum in Van Gogh's old residence. In the city of Tilburg, the old drawing room of Vincent van Gogh has been reconstructed. In the Van Gogh Town Nuenen you can see many monuments that Vincent van Gogh painted. The Vincetre is also located in Nuenen, a Museum about the life of Van Gogh. The actual Van Gogh Museum is located at the Museum Square in the borough Amsterdam South, close to the Stedelijk Museum, the Rijksmuseum, and the Concertgebouw.[8] The museum opened on 2 June 1973.[2] It is located in buildings designed by Gerrit Rietveld and Kisho Kurokawa. The museum's collection is the largest collection of Van Gogh's paintings and drawings in the world. In 2017, the museum had 2.3 million visitors, and was the most visited museum in the Netherlands and the 23rd most visited art museum in the world.
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Van Gogh Múzeum
6 Museumplein
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The Van Gogh Museum (Dutch pronunciation: [vɑŋ ˌɣɔx myˈzeːjɵm])[note 1] is one of the many art museums in the Netherlands dedicated to the works of Vincent van Gogh and his contemporaries in Amsterdam in the Netherlands. The Van Gogh House can be visited in Zundert, a museum in Van Gogh's old residence. In the city of Tilburg, the old drawing room of Vincent van Gogh has been reconstructed. In the Van Gogh Town Nuenen you can see many monuments that Vincent van Gogh painted. The Vincetre is also located in Nuenen, a Museum about the life of Van Gogh. The actual Van Gogh Museum is located at the Museum Square in the borough Amsterdam South, close to the Stedelijk Museum, the Rijksmuseum, and the Concertgebouw.[8] The museum opened on 2 June 1973.[2] It is located in buildings designed by Gerrit Rietveld and Kisho Kurokawa. The museum's collection is the largest collection of Van Gogh's paintings and drawings in the world. In 2017, the museum had 2.3 million visitors, and was the most visited museum in the Netherlands and the 23rd most visited art museum in the world.
The Royal Concertgebouw (Dutch: Koninklijk Concertgebouw, pronounced [ˌkoːnɪnklək kɔnˈsɛrtxəbʌu]) is a concert hall in Amsterdam, Netherlands. The Dutch term "concertgebouw" literally translates into English as "concert building". On 11 April 2013, on occasion of the building's 125th anniversary, Queen Beatrix bestowed the Royal Title "Koninklijk" upon the building, as she did previously (in 1988) to the Royal Concertgebouw Orchestra.[2] Because of its highly regarded acoustics, the Concertgebouw is considered one of the finest concert halls in the world, along with places such as Boston's Symphony Hall[3][4] and the Musikverein in Vienna.[5]
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Royal Concertgebouw
10 Concertgebouwplein
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The Royal Concertgebouw (Dutch: Koninklijk Concertgebouw, pronounced [ˌkoːnɪnklək kɔnˈsɛrtxəbʌu]) is a concert hall in Amsterdam, Netherlands. The Dutch term "concertgebouw" literally translates into English as "concert building". On 11 April 2013, on occasion of the building's 125th anniversary, Queen Beatrix bestowed the Royal Title "Koninklijk" upon the building, as she did previously (in 1988) to the Royal Concertgebouw Orchestra.[2] Because of its highly regarded acoustics, the Concertgebouw is considered one of the finest concert halls in the world, along with places such as Boston's Symphony Hall[3][4] and the Musikverein in Vienna.[5]
Carré is closely connected to the family Carré. This family group gave their first performances by the end of the 18th century and in 1863 they came to the Netherlands for the first time. In 1866 Oscar Carré finally got permission to build his first stone theatre, and on 3 December 1887 this building was officially opened. It was immediately a big success. At first Carré was only used during the winter, the winter circus of Oscar Carré then performed but during the rest of the year this group travelled and the theatre was empty. However, in 1893 the theatre was rented during the summer, which meant that there were performances during the entire year. Carré turned form a circus into a variété theatre (Dutch version of a Music Hall). After the dead of Oscar Carré in 1911 the theatre had a bad period. No profits were made even though several directors tried new things. Max Gabriël rebuilt the theatre, but this didn't work so he left only a year later. Boekholt brought a new program and new sorts of amusements, but this didn't work either. A business company whom brought back the circus entertainment went bankrupt. Finally (in 1924) two gentlemen named Benjamin and Content were able to make a profit with Carré. After Benjamin and Content, Alex Wunnink became the director. He was successful and brought many new shows, as well as a big profit.
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Royal Theater Carré
115 /125 Amstel
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Carré is closely connected to the family Carré. This family group gave their first performances by the end of the 18th century and in 1863 they came to the Netherlands for the first time. In 1866 Oscar Carré finally got permission to build his first stone theatre, and on 3 December 1887 this building was officially opened. It was immediately a big success. At first Carré was only used during the winter, the winter circus of Oscar Carré then performed but during the rest of the year this group travelled and the theatre was empty. However, in 1893 the theatre was rented during the summer, which meant that there were performances during the entire year. Carré turned form a circus into a variété theatre (Dutch version of a Music Hall). After the dead of Oscar Carré in 1911 the theatre had a bad period. No profits were made even though several directors tried new things. Max Gabriël rebuilt the theatre, but this didn't work so he left only a year later. Boekholt brought a new program and new sorts of amusements, but this didn't work either. A business company whom brought back the circus entertainment went bankrupt. Finally (in 1924) two gentlemen named Benjamin and Content were able to make a profit with Carré. After Benjamin and Content, Alex Wunnink became the director. He was successful and brought many new shows, as well as a big profit.
DeLaMar is a theater near the Leidseplein in Amsterdam, Netherlands, with two auditoriums containing 601 and 939 seats. It is currently in use for musicals, plays and cabaret.
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DeLaMar Theater
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DeLaMar is a theater near the Leidseplein in Amsterdam, Netherlands, with two auditoriums containing 601 and 939 seats. It is currently in use for musicals, plays and cabaret.
The Anne Frank House (Dutch: Anne Frank Huis) is a writer's house and biographical museum dedicated to Jewish wartime diarist Anne Frank. The building is located on a canal called the Prinsengracht, close to the Westerkerk, in central Amsterdam in the Netherlands. During World War II, Anne Frank hid from Nazi persecution with her family and four other people in hidden rooms at the rear of the 17th-century canal house, known as the Secret Annex (Dutch: Achterhuis). Anne Frank did not survive the war but in 1947, her wartime diary was published. In 1957, the Anne Frank Foundation was established to protect the property from developers who wanted to demolish the block. The museum opened on 3 May 1960. It preserves the hiding place, has a permanent exhibition on the life and times of Anne Frank, and has an exhibition space about all forms of persecution and discrimination. In 2013 and 2014, the museum had 1.2 million visitors and was the 3rd most visited museum in the Netherlands, after the Rijksmuseum and Van Gogh Museum.
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Anne Frank House
263-267 Prinsengracht
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The Anne Frank House (Dutch: Anne Frank Huis) is a writer's house and biographical museum dedicated to Jewish wartime diarist Anne Frank. The building is located on a canal called the Prinsengracht, close to the Westerkerk, in central Amsterdam in the Netherlands. During World War II, Anne Frank hid from Nazi persecution with her family and four other people in hidden rooms at the rear of the 17th-century canal house, known as the Secret Annex (Dutch: Achterhuis). Anne Frank did not survive the war but in 1947, her wartime diary was published. In 1957, the Anne Frank Foundation was established to protect the property from developers who wanted to demolish the block. The museum opened on 3 May 1960. It preserves the hiding place, has a permanent exhibition on the life and times of Anne Frank, and has an exhibition space about all forms of persecution and discrimination. In 2013 and 2014, the museum had 1.2 million visitors and was the 3rd most visited museum in the Netherlands, after the Rijksmuseum and Van Gogh Museum.
Foam or Fotografiemuseum Amsterdam is a photography museum located at the Keizersgracht in Amsterdam, the Netherlands. The museum has four different exhibitions at any given time in which different photographic genres are shown, such as documentary, art and fashion. Next to large exhibitions by well-known photographers, Foam also shows the work of young and upcoming photographers, in shorter running exhibitions. Two notable shows were Henri Cartier-Bresson - A Retrospective, work by Henri Cartier-Bresson, and Richard Avedon - Photographs 1946 -2004, a major retrospective of Richard Avedon. In summer 2016 Foam presented a major Helmut Newton retrospective exhibition. The museum contains a café, a library, a commercial gallery called FoamEditions and a bookshop. The museum also publishes a quarterly photography magazine called Foam Magazine.
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Foam
609 Keizersgracht
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Foam or Fotografiemuseum Amsterdam is a photography museum located at the Keizersgracht in Amsterdam, the Netherlands. The museum has four different exhibitions at any given time in which different photographic genres are shown, such as documentary, art and fashion. Next to large exhibitions by well-known photographers, Foam also shows the work of young and upcoming photographers, in shorter running exhibitions. Two notable shows were Henri Cartier-Bresson - A Retrospective, work by Henri Cartier-Bresson, and Richard Avedon - Photographs 1946 -2004, a major retrospective of Richard Avedon. In summer 2016 Foam presented a major Helmut Newton retrospective exhibition. The museum contains a café, a library, a commercial gallery called FoamEditions and a bookshop. The museum also publishes a quarterly photography magazine called Foam Magazine.
NEMO Science Museum (from latin Nobody) is a science centre in Amsterdam, Netherlands. It is located in the Oosterdokseiland neighbourhood in the Amsterdam-Centrum borough, situated between the Oosterdokseiland and the Kattenburg. The museum has its origins in 1923, and is housed in a building designed by Renzo Piano since 1997. It contains five floors of hands-on science exhibitions and is the largest science center in the Netherlands. It attracts around 670,000 visitors annually, which makes it the eighth most visited museum in the Netherlands.
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NEMO Science Museum
2 Oosterdok
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NEMO Science Museum (from latin Nobody) is a science centre in Amsterdam, Netherlands. It is located in the Oosterdokseiland neighbourhood in the Amsterdam-Centrum borough, situated between the Oosterdokseiland and the Kattenburg. The museum has its origins in 1923, and is housed in a building designed by Renzo Piano since 1997. It contains five floors of hands-on science exhibitions and is the largest science center in the Netherlands. It attracts around 670,000 visitors annually, which makes it the eighth most visited museum in the Netherlands.
The Diamond Museum Amsterdam (Dutch: Diamant Museum Amsterdam) is a museum located at the Museumplein in Amsterdam, Netherlands. The museum was founded in 2007 by Ben Meier of Coster Diamonds.[1] The permanent collection consists of diamond jewelry and gives background information about diamonds. The museum is a member of the Dutch Museum Association[3] and the Official Museums of Amsterdam.
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Diamant Museum
8 Paulus Potterstraat
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The Diamond Museum Amsterdam (Dutch: Diamant Museum Amsterdam) is a museum located at the Museumplein in Amsterdam, Netherlands. The museum was founded in 2007 by Ben Meier of Coster Diamonds.[1] The permanent collection consists of diamond jewelry and gives background information about diamonds. The museum is a member of the Dutch Museum Association[3] and the Official Museums of Amsterdam.
Shopping
The Kalverstraat is a busy shopping street of Amsterdam, the capital of the Netherlands. The street runs roughly North-South for about 750 meters, from Dam Square to Muntplein square. The Amsterdam Museum is located in a former orphanage between Kalverstraat and Nieuwezijds Voorburgwal. The Kalverstraat is the most expensive shopping street in the Netherlands, with rents of up to 3000 euros per square meter (2016).[1] In 2009 it was the 17th most expensive street in the world measured by rent prices.[2] The Kalverstraat is also the most expensive street in the Dutch version of Monopoly.
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Kalverstraat
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The Kalverstraat is a busy shopping street of Amsterdam, the capital of the Netherlands. The street runs roughly North-South for about 750 meters, from Dam Square to Muntplein square. The Amsterdam Museum is located in a former orphanage between Kalverstraat and Nieuwezijds Voorburgwal. The Kalverstraat is the most expensive shopping street in the Netherlands, with rents of up to 3000 euros per square meter (2016).[1] In 2009 it was the 17th most expensive street in the world measured by rent prices.[2] The Kalverstraat is also the most expensive street in the Dutch version of Monopoly.
Essentials
Supermarket, 7min walk from our home, next to metro station Wibautstraat.
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AH Wibautstraat
80 Wibautstraat
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Supermarket, 7min walk from our home, next to metro station Wibautstraat.
Supermarket, nice walk from our home through the Oosterpark.
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Lidl
52A Eerste van Swindenstraat
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Supermarket, nice walk from our home through the Oosterpark.
Hospital
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OLVG location East
9 Oosterpark
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Hospital
Supermarket, 2 min walk from our home.
Albert Heijn
124I Eerste Oosterparkstraat
Supermarket, 2 min walk from our home.
Getting Around
Metro station close to our appartment. www.gvb.nl
Amsterdam, Wibautstraat
Metro station close to our appartment. www.gvb.nl
Tram 3, tram station in front of our appartment. www.gvb.nl
Amsterdam, Camperstraat
Tram 3, tram station in front of our appartment. www.gvb.nl