Lithuanian Museum of "genocide" brutal and harsh, with his skull embedded in the glass stairs - an impression,
the guys with the hamlets designed with the deepest exposure hangover brutally tortured head and squeezed brine.
Latvian black brick on the bank of the Daugava unutterably boring inside and ad nauseam edifying - like Riga refined intellectuals
perezubrili textbooks and so were unable to add to their exposure at least a spark of interest. But Estonian Museum was created by people creative,
partly yumorkom, pretty smoke before designing hemp weed, and in fact 50-60% is a museum of things
Soviet era (which is very interesting!), how sad they were not smart enough colleagues from Riga and Vilnius.
Central composition inside the museum codenamed two locomotives.
However, the Estonian creative people do not hide themselves, describing his life shaded and schizophrenic (of explanatory plaques museum; original spelling):
That's why I tell you about this place in detail, dividing the story into three parts - (1) an overview of the general style of the museum, (2) mapping the recent history through the eyes of local "fighters komunizmom" and (3) collection of things Soviet era. There's a cute, believe, and even such a banal place like water closet, represents a prominent anti-Soviet creative installation (what I tell in the second part).
1. Under the Occupation Museum Estonians did not give an already existing building, as Latvians and Lithuanians, and built a new, modern - with glass from floor to ceiling. Is a museum on almost on the border of Vana Tallinn and go before him seven minutes walk from the cathedral and Al.Nevskogo Toompea.
2. Inside the museum.
3. The composition "Two Steam" occupies a central place in the exhibition and is dominant, as if designed to constantly remind the visitor of the Nazi-Soviet "identity." And by the way, the correct name of the Museum - Museum of the Occupation (not one of occupation). Although, in reality it is evil lies - as about 97% of the exposition is devoted to only the Soviet era.