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The Diocesan Museum "Adriano Bernareggi" displays objects of religious and liturgical worship, mostly works from the territory of Bergamo.
Built in the late 13th and early 16th century, the former Convent of San Francesco is a fine example of medieval monastic architecture.
The former military heart of the city is now occupied by two museums that could both be visited free of charge.
The museum housed in a Renaissance palace commemorates Gaetano Donizetti, a famous opera composer born in Bergamo in 1797.
Collection of the Archaeological Museum belongs to one of the best in the country, although some artefacts like the famous Dead Sea Scrolls were moved to another museum.
Items exhibited here range from the Neolithic Age to the Ummayad period and span all areas of Jordan.
Built in 1989 during the reign of King Houssein, this mosque is dedicated to his grandfather, King Abdullah I, the first monarch of Jordan. This is the only mosque in Amman that openly welcomes all non-Muslim visitors (except for prayer times).
Jordanian Museum of Popular Traditions - established inside the restored Roman Theatre - collects Jordanian and Palestinian folk heritage from all over Jordan since 1971. Its aim is to protect and conserve this heritage and to present it for future generations.
Tegularium is a Brick Museum, an independent section of the Hungarian Building Industry Museum held in the southern wing and cellars of the 18th century Dubniczay Palace in Veszprém. Its name originates from the Roman word "tegula" meaning an antique roof-tile. The Hungarian word for brick - tégla - is also rooted in this word.