Museum für Angewandte Kunst
The Dominican church was the first baroque church built in Vienna and was consecrated in 1634. It was largely the work of Italian...
The marble-cased and metal-'studded' Post Office Savings Bank building is the Jugendstil work of Otto Wagner, who oversaw its...
Opposite Dr-Ignaz-Seipel-Platz is the Jesuitenkirche, formerly the university church, which dates from 1627. In 1703 this church...
Prückel’s unique mould is a little different from other Viennese cafes: instead of a sumptuous interior, it features an intact 1950s...
Österreicher im MAK
Located in the MAK, Österreicher im MAK is the brainchild of Helmut Österreicher, one of the country’s leading chefs and a force behind...
01, Stubenring 5 · interesting places nearby
Museum für Angewandte Kunst information
MAK is devoted to craftsmanship and art forms in everyday life. Each exhibition room showcases a different style, which includes Renaissance, baroque, orientalism, historicism, empire, art deco and the distinctive metalwork of the Wiener Werkstätte. Contemporary artists were invited to present the rooms in ways they felt were appropriate, resulting in eye-catching and unique displays. The 20th-century design and architecture room is one of the most fascinating, and Frank Gehry’s cardboard chair is a gem. The collection encompasses tapestries, lace, furniture, glassware and ornaments; Klimt’s Stoclet Frieze is upstairs.
The basement Study Collection has exhibits based on types of materials: glass and ceramics, metal, wood and textiles. Here you’ll find anything from ancient oriental statues to unusual sofas (note the red-lips sofa).