The exhibition 'Ode to Antwerp' at Museum Catharijneconvent in Utrecht explicitly presents old masters from the Low Countries and not from Holland or Flanders.
This summer, some museums have enriched their collections by acquiring beautiful early modern Dutch and Flemish art.
Museum Boijmans Van Beuningen made its depot fully accessible to the public. It delivers a special experience in a new architectural icon.
The Flemish rural life of yesteryear teaches us important lessons for today and tomorrow.
Funeral Museum Tot Zover in Amsterdam knows how to surprise with exhibitions that are informative, thought-provoking, touch a sensitive chord and make you laugh.
The Amsterdam Museum ditches ‘Golden Age’ in favour of inclusive ’17th century’.
After eleven years of renovations, the Royal Museum of Fine Arts Antwerp is opening its doors once again. It intends to assume a leading role in the Flemish museum scene.
An overview of the latest museum acquisitions of old Dutch and Flemish Art.
The former 15th-century city palace is a unique museum where you can discover Bruges' rich past.
The Afsluitdijk Wadden Center shows how the 32-kilometre-long dam between the provinces of Noord-Holland and Friesland protects a large part of the Netherlands against flooding.
The Millennium Iconoclast Museum of Art wants to present “cultural history 2.0”. That's why it has been rethought as a computer game.
Museum De Lakenhal in Leiden reopened its doors after a thorough restoration and expansion.
Hidden in the nineteenth-century park behind the world's most famous tulip garden Keukenhof is the only food art museum in the Netherlands.
Join us in bidding goodbye to 2023 with some of the most surprising stories we have published this year on the beautiful art being made in Flanders and the Netherlands.
In an abbey where nuns still live, Museum Krona combines centuries-old crucifixes and monstrances with contemporary paintings and photographs.
This beautiful city palace in Mechelen has re-opened its doors to the public after a year of renovations.
Confronted with challenging societal, historical and ethical questions, many museums are trying to redefine their role. MSK Director Manfred Sellink makes some proposals.