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Best part is the movie about Siebold's fascinating life. But the house and its holdings were interesting as well. You won't be long here, but you'll be glad you went.
This museum, located in the former house of Van Siebold himself, tells the interesting story of this physician who came to be stationed on the Dutch trading island off Japan. The collection of artefacts, plant samples, maps and other objects that he obtained is astounding. There are only a few rooms, so it doesn't take long to visit, but it's... 更多
The museum has a film about the life of Siebold, which is narrated (in Dutch with English and Japanese subtitles) in first person, as if Siebold were taking to visitors himself. The highlight of the collections is cartography. There are many precious books and maps, which are likely to be overlooked by tourists with no knowledge of Japanese. However, many... 更多
Enough has been said about this place. I would like to offer my help to make it better and to show more why von siebold was so important for Japan and the west. It's a shame you have to pay an entrance fee to visit this.
The story is fascinating. Philipp Fran von Siebold is sent by the Dutch government to Japan in 1823 to serve at the tiny trading post of Deshima, near Nagasaki. At the time, The Netherlands was the only European country permitted to trade with Japan, so Siebold had rare opportunities to observe the culture and collect artifacts. He even had a... 更多
This museum highlights the scientific work of Phillip von Siebold, the German doctor, scientist and traveller, who spend 6 years at the trading post Deshima in Japan in the 19th century. Very interesting exhibitions, good for a rainy day.
Sieboldhuis often organizes interesting special themed exhibitions. Recently I visited here for the Fuji exhibition which is for the Japanese prints featured Mt. Fuji. This exhibition was really interesting. The museum is sort of a symbol of long relationship of Dutch-Japanese and their existence is significant for the friendship of the two countries.
Siebold was a doctor sent to Japan on behalf of the Dutch East Indies Company. On display are items he collected in the East. There are some nice items among them, such as the huge crabs. Yet nothing struck me as unique, so considering all the other nice museums Leiden has to offer, I would put this one a bit... 更多
The collection is not really impressive. It may be of some worth for someone who knows nothing about Japan, or who is curious specifically about mr. Siebold. But other than that, it is not a must-visit.