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A flight of steps leads up from the promenade to German writer Thomas Mann’s former Baltic villa, which is now a museum...
Black-and-white photographs of Nida in its more brutal spear-fishing, crow-biting days fill the thoughtfully laid-out displays in this history museum, where Nida’s tale from the Stone Age to 1939 is told...
Opposite the church is this museum, with a small amber garden and exceptional pieces of amber jewellery. It runs a second gallery, Kurėnas , in a striking glass box encased in an old wooden boat near the harbour.
Back towards the town centre, a path leads to this 1888 red-brick church. Its peaceful woodland cemetery is pinpricked with krikstai – crosses carved from wood to help the deceased ascend to heaven more easily.
The Ethnographic Museum is a peek at Nida in the 19th century, with original weathervanes decorating the garden, and rooms inside arranged as they were a couple of centuries ago.
In the woods is Witches' Hill, where devils, witches, ghouls and other fantastical and grotesque wooden carvings from Lithuanian folklore skulk along a sculpture trail careering from fairytale to nightmare...
The Weathervanes Gallery, selling authentic weathervanes, marks the village's southern end
Nowhere are Juodkrantė's and Nida's seafaring roots better reflected than on top of the 19th-century wooden cottages that spe...
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