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Museo Evita (Argentina)

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Museo Evita, {CATEGORY}

Since 2002, this museum offers a marvelous glimpse at the life of arguably the most remarkable woman in Argentinean history, Eva Duarte de Peron. Divided across thirteen exhibition rooms you'll find an amazing array of items that chronicle her journey from humble young actress to popular first lady committed to help the poor and destitute. Soothing ambient music and several interesting audiovisual displays (English subtitles are always available) help round out an enjoyable and inspirational experience. There is also a nice, comfy resto-bar inside the premises. Guided tours in English are available and highly recommended. Admission is $5.-Pablo Waldman

Practical Information

Address: Calle Lafinur 2988, Buenos Aires

City: Buenos Aires

Country: Argentina

Phone 1: +54 114 809 3168

Email: institutoevaperon@museoevita.org

Official site: www.evitaperon.org

Opening hours: Nov-Apr Tues-Sun 11am-7pm. May-Oct Tues-Sun 1-7pm

Exceptionally closed: Closed Mondays

Entrance fee: Admission $3.50 (£2.50)

Access by subway: Metro Plaza Italia

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Customer reviews

More info

Museo Evita, {CATEGORY}

It is almost impossible for non-Argentines to fathom that it took 50 years from the time of her death for Evita, the world's most famous Argentine, to finally get a museum. The Museo Evita opened on July 26, 2002, in a mansion where her charity, the Eva Perón Foundation, once housed single mothers with children. The placement of the house here had been meant as a direct affront to the wealthy neighbors who hated Evita. While the museum treats her history fairly, looking at both the good and the bad, it is quickly obvious to the visitor that each presentation has a little bit of love for Evita behind it, and indeed, members of the family are involved in the museum. Evita's grandniece, the Buenos Aires Senator Cristina Alvarez Rodríguez, is president of the Evita Perón Historical Research Foundation, the group that runs the museum, and she is often in the building meeting with the staff. Gabriel Miremont, the museum's curator, is Argentina's preeminent expert on Evita history, he had become personally interested in Evita as a child, when he was forbidden from listening to lyrics from the Evita play. It was technically illegal at the time to do so while a military dictatorship ruled the country, following the collapse of Perón's second government in 1976, and he was punished by his father. Thus, while historically accurate, the museum has a close personal touch that sets it apart from most museums. The museum displays divide Evita's life into several parts, looking at her childhood, her arrival in Buenos Aires to become an actress, her ascension to first lady and unofficial saint to millions, and finally her death and legacy. You will be able to view her clothes, remarkably preserved by the military government that took power after Perón's fall in 1955, along with adjacent photos of her wearing them. Other artifacts of her life include her voting card, as it was through Evita's work that Argentine women gained the right to vote in 1947. There are also toys and schoolbooks adorned with her image, given to children to indoctrinate them into the Peronist movement. The most touching artifact of all, though, is a smashed statue of Evita, hidden for decades by a farmer in his barn, despite the threat of being jailed for saving it. Whether you hate, love, or are indifferent to Evita, this is a museum that no visitor to Argentina should miss. Digesting the exhibits here will help you truly understand why she remains such a controversial figure within the Argentine psyche.

Museo Evita, {CATEGORY}

It is almost impossible for non-Argentines to fathom that it took 50 years from the time of her death for Evita, the world's most famous Argentine, to finally get a museum. The Museo Evita opened on July 26, 2002, in a mansion where her charity, the Eva Perón Foundation, once housed single mothers with children. The placement of the house here had been meant as a direct affront to the wealthy neighbors who hated Evita. While the museum treats her history fairly, looking at both the good and the bad, it is quickly obvious to the visitor that each presentation has a little bit of love for Evita behind it, and indeed, members of the family are involved in the museum. Evita's grandniece, the Buenos Aires Senator Cristina Alvarez Rodríguez, is president of the Evita Perón Historical Research Foundation, the group that runs the museum, and she is often in the building meeting with the staff. Gabriel Miremont, the museum's curator, is Argentina's preeminent expert on Evita history, he had become personally interested in Evita as a child, when he was forbidden from listening to lyrics from the Evita play. It was technically illegal at the time to do so while a military dictatorship ruled the country, following the collapse of Perón's second government in 1976, and he was punished by his father. Thus, while historically accurate, the museum has a close personal touch that sets it apart from most museums. The museum displays divide Evita's life into several parts, looking at her childhood, her arrival in Buenos Aires to become an actress, her ascension to first lady and unofficial saint to millions, and finally her death and legacy. You will be able to view her clothes, remarkably preserved by the military government that took power after Perón's fall in 1955, along with adjacent photos of her wearing them. Other artifacts of her life include her voting card, as it was through Evita's work that Argentine women gained the right to vote in 1947. There are also toys and schoolbooks adorned with her image, given to children to indoctrinate them into the Peronist movement. The most touching artifact of all, though, is a smashed statue of Evita, hidden for decades by a farmer in his barn, despite the threat of being jailed for saving it. Whether you hate, love, or are indifferent to Evita, this is a museum that no visitor to Argentina should miss. Digesting the exhibits here will help you truly understand why she remains such a controversial figure within the Argentine psyche.

Museo Evita, {CATEGORY}

Since 2002, this museum offers a marvelous glimpse at the life of arguably the most remarkable woman in Argentinean history, Eva Duarte de Peron. Divided across thirteen exhibition rooms you'll find an amazing array of items that chronicle her journey from humble young actress to popular first lady committed to help the poor and destitute. Soothing ambient music and several interesting audiovisual displays (English subtitles are always available) help round out an enjoyable and inspirational experience. There is also a nice, comfy resto-bar inside the premises. Guided tours in English are available and highly recommended. Admission is $5.-Pablo Waldman

Museo Evita, {CATEGORY}

Since 2002, this museum offers a marvelous glimpse at the life of arguably the most remarkable woman in Argentinean history, Eva Duarte de Peron. Divided across thirteen exhibition rooms you'll find an amazing array of items that chronicle her journey from humble young actress to popular first lady committed to help the poor and destitute. Soothing ambient music and several interesting audiovisual displays (English subtitles are always available) help round out an enjoyable and inspirational experience. There is also a nice, comfy resto-bar inside the premises. Guided tours in English are available and highly recommended. Admission is $5.-Pablo Waldman

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