|Architectural style||Art Nouveau|
|Location||Saint-Gilles, Brussels-Capital Region, Belgium|
|Design and construction|
|Official name||Major Town Houses of the Architect Victor Horta (Brussels)|
|Criteria||i, ii, iv|
|Designated||2000 (24th session)|
|Region||Europe and North America|
The Horta Museum (French: Musée Horta, Dutch: Hortamuseum) is a museum dedicated to the life and work of the Belgian Art Nouveau architect Victor Horta and his time. The museum is housed in Horta's former house and workshop, Maison & Atelier Horta (1898), in the Brussels municipality of Saint-Gilles.
Housed in the Art Nouveau interiors is a permanent display of furniture, utensils and art objects designed by Horta and his contemporaries as well as documents related to his life and time. The museum also organises temporary exhibitions on topics related to Horta and his art.
The four major town houses—Hôtel Tassel, Hôtel Solvay, Hôtel van Eetvelde, and Maison & Atelier Horta—located in Brussels and designed by the architect Victor Horta, one of the earliest initiators of Art Nouveau, are some of the most remarkable pioneering works of architecture of the end of the 19th century. The stylistic revolution represented by these works is characterised by their open plan, the diffusion of light, and the brilliant joining of the curved lines of decoration with the structure of the building.
An extensive restoration project was completed in 2013. In 2014 it won the European Union Prize for Cultural Heritage / Europa Nostra Award.
Peacock Chair by Horta from either the Hôtel Tassel or the Castle of La Hulpe Table by Horta, probably designed for the 1902 Turin International Exposition
- "Major Townhouses of the Architect Victor Horta (Brussels)". UNESCO. Retrieved 22 September 2017.
- "Press corner".
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