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Sigmund Freud Museum

Berggasse 19, Vienna 1090, Austria
+43 4313 191596
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USD 126.07*
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Freud's former home contains numerous documents and photographs from throughout the famous psychologist's life.
  • Excellent26%
  • Very good34%
  • Average24%
  • Poor8%
  • Terrible8%
Travellers talk about
“waiting room” (43 reviews)
“his life” (41 reviews)
“audio guide” (70 reviews)
Open Now
All hours
Hours Today: 10:00 am - 6:00 pm
Suggested Duration: 1-2 hours
Berggasse 19, Vienna 1090, Austria
Serviten Quarter
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Reviews (902)
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1 - 10 of 435 reviews

Reviewed 5 days ago

Freud lived with his extended family in the first floor apartment at Berggasse 19 for the greater part of his life, i.e. 1898-1938. He then paid a huge amount of money to escape to London, where he died just over a year later. The Bergasse...More

Thank David M
Reviewed 1 week ago via mobile

As a psychology graduate I found this museum interesting and insightful. It is important to highlight that it does not focus solely on Freud but his daughter as well. An alright museum but nothing amazing.

Thank Louise E
Reviewed 3 weeks ago

The audio tour is a must. It highlights many of the artifacts and furniture in Freud's Vienna apartment along with his family's history. Gain insight into the plight of assimilated Jewish Viennese families before and after the Anschluss. The Viennese Jewish experience was tragic. Freud's...More

Thank aggada
Reviewed 3 weeks ago via mobile

Although Freud has been called one of the two greatest con men of all time (the other being Karl Marx), our contemporary world would not be the same if not for the father of psychology. And a visit to his former house and office is...More

Thank Paul M
Reviewed 4 weeks ago via mobile

The most pathetic “museum” we have ever visited. Next to no mention of the actual works that Sigmund Freud did. Save your money and Google his family tree and look at the pictures. The most interesting artefact in there was his shoe polishing brush and...More

Thank James A
Peter N, General Manager at Sigmund Freud Museum, responded to this reviewResponded 3 weeks ago

Hi James, sorry you did not enjoy our presentation with original furnitzre, historic photographs and a lot of other original materials and a special exhibition having received many positive reviews. Many other visitors do. Still, we are working on improvement, our project is called #freud2020...More

Reviewed 4 weeks ago via mobile

However, there isn't that much to see. Freud paid the Nazis an equivalent of 200k EUR to be able to escape their rule with his family and belongings. A few items have been returned, donated by his daughter Anna. There are some letters on the...More

Thank Tanja B
Reviewed 2 November 2017 via mobile

Small museum in an apartment and office occupied by Freud, where he practiced psychoanalysis. Takes about 30-45 mins to see the whole museum. 7.5 euros per ticket for students under the age of 26.

Thank BlakeTravels
Reviewed 1 November 2017

The audioguide saves it, because there isn't that much to see except for the flat itself and some photos and copies of documents. The famous couch is in London. The staff is very nice, however, and the gift shop has a nice selection of books...More

Thank Tinde_K
Reviewed 26 October 2017

My mum was a psychotherapist so thought it was worth a visit. Basically it is his house and consulting room. There are limited 'original features' but they make use of photographs, video and writing to give you a good idea of how it used to...More

1  Thank Andy S
Reviewed 25 October 2017 via mobile

A very clear and well organised museum with the information available in written and audio form. The beauty of the place is of course it is where Freud and his family actually lived which makes it special. I enjoyed the uncomplicated nature of the museum...More

Thank richard t
Serviten Quarter
The Serviten Quarter is an inner city neighbourhood
with many private charms. Popular with French and
American expats, Sigmund Freud’s neighbourhood boasts
his former practice and apartments, now turned into a
museum. Stunning Liechtenstein Garden Palace houses
the private art collection of Prince Adam of
Liechtenstein. Romantic Strudlhofstiege close to the
palace is a fantastic photo spot. With their small
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