Dr. Gabriele Ramsauer
Getreidegasse 9 A-5020 SalzburgTel:+43 (0) 662 84 43 13
Fax:+43 (0) 662 84 06 firstname.lastname@example.org
A visit to Mozart’s Birthplace takes about one hour.
There is a mobile phone text guide available. Texts accompany the exhibits on the walls of the museum.
Please note that Mozart’s Birthplace is not wheelchair-accessible.
The house in which Wolfgang Amadé Mozart was born on the January 27, 1756 is now one of the most frequently visited museums in the world. No other place makes the person behind the artist Wolfgang Amadé Mozart and his music as palpable as his Birthplace.
In the three-storey exhibition, the visitor learns details of Mozart’s life – the domestic circumstances in which he grew up, when he began to play music, who were his friends and patrons, his relationship with his family, his passion for opera, and much more.
Prices in parentheses are combined tickets for the Birthplace and Residence.
The combi ticket is valid for 48 hours beginning with the time of aquisitation. It is not transferable to other persons.
Those entitled to a reduction must prove their entitlement by means of a valid identification documen.
The admission fee does not include a guided tour.
Payment options: cash Maestro, Visa or MasterCard, JCB, Union Pay, American Express, Diners Club. The Salzburg Card is accepted here.
The Mozart Archive has existed since the Salzburg Mozarteum Foundation was established in 1880. As a source of documentation relating to Mozart’s life and works, together with his intellectual world and his impact on later generations, it collects material either in its original form or in photographic reproductions, while pursuing its own research projects and offering support and advice to independent scholars and to exhibition organizers.
Dr. Sabine Greger
Tel: 00 43 (0) 662 844 313 77 or 78
Fax: 00 43 (0) 662 84 06 93
Workdays after prior consultation
What would a musician do without his instruments? Right from his childhood probably hardly a day went by for Mozart without him actively making music. Fortunately some of the instruments he played have been preserved until today. It is perhaps true to say that in the eyes of posterity every object Mozart touched even only once evokes a special aura, but the instruments he himself owned and used for years help us in particular to understand his music. Mozart finely tuned his compositions to the special sound qualities of these instruments. Thus they can reveal much to us nowadays about his ideas of the sound he wanted to create.