The digital Kunsthalle
In a few words
In keeping with its educational mandate, the Kunsthalle has been exploiting the potential of digitalisation for several years now to communicate with the public and present works of art. For this purpose, we are experimenting with various partners, concepts and formats.
You can follow us on social media to stay up to date on the latest exhibitions, developments and promotional activities. You can also share your opinion on the museum, discover selected works of art, gain insights into our day-to-day work, and join in the conversation with us and other Internet users.
Are you an online journalist or influencer? Please don’t hesitate to contact us – we look forward to talking with you!
The Second Canvas project, supported by the EU, presents a selection of works from the collection of the Kunsthalle. To be continued…
Albrecht Dürer: Christus als Schmerzensmann, 1492/93
Matthias Gerung: Melancholie im Garten des Lebens, 1558
Hans Baldung Grien: Markgraf Christoph I. von Baden mit seiner Familie in Anbetung vor der Heiligen Anna Selbdritt, c. 1510
Anselm Feuerbach: Das Gastmahl des Plato, 1869
Paul Cézannes: Blick auf das Meer bei L’Estaque, 1883-85
Juan Gris: Stilleben mit Trauben, 1914
Kurt Schwitters: Merzbild 21 b, 1920
Google Arts & Culture
In 2015 the Kunsthalle began presenting a cross section of the most beautiful paintings in its collection on the Google Arts & Culture platform. This is a new way to introduce the museum’s world-class collection to an international audience.
Several 360° panoramic views of the museum’s historical rooms have been available for viewing on our website since 2016. Moreover, The Temptation of St. Anthony, a highly detailed work by the Flemish painter Joos van Craesbeeck, is available in gigapixel-range resolution.