The common action of The State Archive in Szczecin, The National Museum in Szczecin and and Centrum Historii Zajezdnia in Wrocław is aimed at commemorating the 75th anniversary of the incorporation of Szczecin into the Polish state. more

In response to numerous Museum Guests' requests, the exhibition of model ships has returned to the hall of The National Museum in Szczecin building at Wały Chrobrego (temporarily, until the opening of new permanent exhibitions entitled "Hidden Meanings. Art in Pomerania in the 16th and 17th Centuries" and "Matter of Light. Gallery of Mediaeval Art" in renovated halls). more

World War I was particularly important for Polish history. The events of that time not only crucially changed Europe, but, most of all, enabled independent Polish state to reborn in 1918. It would have not been possible without geopolitical changes that occurred then, nor without the activity of key political and military figures like Józef Piłsudski, Roman Dmowski or Wojciech Korfanty. more

Prof. Jerzy Stelmach Eureka Foundation and The National Museum in Szczecin invite to planetarium presentations of dynamic pictures related to the universe and nature. It is a kind of multimedia spherical cinema popularizing a wide range of natural sciences. more

Eugen Dekkert was born on August 21st 1865 in Szczecin. His father, Hermann, a wholesaler, educated his son in trading in, among others, England. However, as early, as in Szczecin St. Mary's Secondary School, young Eugen took drawing classes from a renown painter – August Ludwig Most. more

The pre-war City Museum in Szczecin had a collection of artifacts of non-European peoples (including African ones), gathered on the initiative of Georg Buschan (presently in the collection of the State Museum of Ethnography in Warsaw). In Polish Szczecin, interest in Africa appeared in the late 1950s with the launch of the West African route by Polska Żegluga Morska – Polish Steamship Company. more

Entering the Dialogue Centre Upheavals we immerse in the past – figuratively and literally – descending to a “well of history”, to the abyss to see the events: beautiful and terryfying; to learn about the fates of people: heroes, oppressors or ordinary individuals. more

The new permanent exhibition of the Department of Non-European Cultures collection is devoted to African puppet theatre – the phenomenon strongly rooted in the tradition of various African societies. more