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A FANTASTIC IMMERSIVE EXHIBITION

Tutankhamun: His Tomb and His Treasures is an exhibition that offers guests an unprecedented glance into Ancient Egypt. With hundreds of perfectly reconstructed objects, breathtaking decorations, and fascinating explanations, it is the most complete exhibition in the world dedicated to revealing the life of the young king. Ready to travel to the era of the pharaohs?

HIS TOMB AND ITS TREASURES: OVER 1000 OBJECTS TO DISCOVER

The gigantic Tutankhamun exhibition houses more than 1,000 pieces and an impressive abundance of art from ancient Egypt. Discover its treasures before they’re gone!

SPINOSAURUS: LOST GIANT OF THE CRETACEOUS

Spinosaurus: Lost Giant of the Cretaceous tells the dramatic story behind the largest predatory dinosaur ever discovered. From unearthing the first recorded specimen in Egypt a century ago, to its destruction during World War II, and then to the remarkable tale behind the giant’s rediscovery in Morocco, this exhibition takes the scenography of these dig sites, infuses them with real fossils, interactive displays, and film footage from the dig sites to unravel the story and science behind Jurassic Park’s sail-backed wonder.


EXHIBITION DETAILS

Exhibition Highlights

• Swimming Spinosaurus skeleton measuring 50 feet

• Scene settings from Germany, Morocco, and Egypt

• Original fossils of this rare species

• The meat-eating menagerie of unusual predatory dinosaurs

• 3D wizardry creating a digitally-sculpted skull

• Footage of discovery & animation

Exhibition Size:

• 5,000sq ft

• 15ft minimum ceiling height

EVOLUTION DINOSAUR

EDG and our Italian partner, NSPRD, announce the latest state-of-the-art offering: Evolution, an advanced dinosaur exhibition like no other. Science meets creative engagement in this game-changing exhibition you’ve been waiting for!


The Latest Dinosaur Exhibition Like No Other!

Evolution transports visitors 66 million years into Earth’s prehistoric past to witness a new vision of the number-one all-time most popular exhibition subject: dinosaurs! Heightened by the sensory and artistic mastery of award-winning Filmmaster Productions, this hyper-realistic vision of Earth’s evolution pushes the boundaries of art and science. Woven through the 60 to 75-minute journey are the most advanced animatronic dinosaurs and other creatures in an immersive experience featuring acoustic atmospheres and optical effects.


Four state-of the art environments include: a time tunnel entry, a richly biodiverse seabed of predators and prey, a hyper-realistic jungle where fast-reacting tyrannosaurs battle for territory and human-powered velociraptors thrill unsuspecting guests, and finally, a spectacular projection dome that immerses visitors in a transition from the Mesozoic skies to today.


Viewed by more than 25 million people worldwide, Titanic: The Artifact Exhibition is one of the highest attended in history. More than 350 artifacts recovered from the wreck site of Titanic are on display along with full-scale room re-creations, interactive environments, compelling stories, and exclusive video of how the Titanic resides today. E/M Group operates permanent exhibitions in Las Vegas and Orlando, and a virtual exhibition at www.titanic.live.

We invite you to step inside an educational and entertaining experience for all ages.

Among the great civilizations that populated the coasts of the Mediterranean and the territories of today’s Europe, the Etruscan population is undoubtedly one of the most fascinating, but still one of the least known to the general public.


This unique and in-depth exhibition brings to light the history of this mysterious and refined civilization in its evolution, from the 9th century BCE, up to the dominion of the Roman Empire in the 1st century BCE, particularly focusing on the relationship between the Etruscans and the populations of Southern Gaul.


Divided into 5 thematic sections, the exhibition unveils several and emblematic aspects of the extraordinary Etruscan civilization starting from its origins and its historical-geographical contextualization. An exceptional selection of original artefacts, leads the visitors on a journey through the Etruscan society, revealing its social, political, and urban structure, together with the divine dimension deeply sought by the Etruscans through divinatory arts, votive offerings, and funerary rituals. The exhibition ends up highlighting the strict ties between the Etruscan and the Roman culture, dealing with the great cultural, political, and religious heritage that the Etruscans left to the Roman Empire.


On show a selection of unique +100 original artifacts, drawing from some of the most important archaeological excavations in the territory of ancient Etruria, including artworks from the two most significant Etruscan museums of Tuscany, and from the coasts of ancient southern Gaul. This great selection of original objects is accompanied by graphic panels, educational material for adults and children, but also videos and video projections, technological and interactive devices, suggestive environments, immersive rooms and other innovative multimedia devices. 


A unique archaeological park at the heart of an immersive experience 


Pompeii is a book to which pages are continually added. Each new generation rediscovers its history and reinterprets it based on new methods and techniques that continue to be developed. For three centuries, excavations have brought us extraordinary traces of everyday life, such as jewellery, sculptures and pottery, reflections of the lives shattered on the day Mount Vesuvius erupted in 79 AD.


New excavations were launched in recent years as part of a large-scale project to secure the unexcavated areas of Pompeii. Some of the extraordinary finds on exhibit, along with virtual reconstructions, are the result of this new research. This work has unearthed large, elegant homes, such as the House with Garden, with its amazing frescoes and graffiti, the House of Leda, which owes its name to a fresco depicting her erotic encounter with the swan in a sensuality that has lost none of its suggestive and provocative quality, and the House of Orion, displaying sumptuous mosaics that depict stories told about the stars. All the discoveries come to life in this immersive exhibition.


Visitors can enjoy the unique experience of witnessing the greatest excavation campaign conducted in Pompeii since the end of World War II, and being transported to the streets of the ancient city. Pompeii, once again, becomes a time machine, taking us back through the centuries.

The old saying that “all roads lead to Rome” was most certainly true in the days of Imperial Rome. Although the origins of Rome began with a small village of huts near the banks of the Tiber River in the 8th century BCE, it was during the era of Imperial Rome, from 27 BCE to about the mid 3rd century, that Rome as the dominant political, economic and military power of the western civilized world, also achieved its utmost cultural impact affirmed throughout the larger sphere of Roman influence. Undoubtedly, one of the greatest imperial powers ever, at the height of its might, the vast Roman Empire encompassed England in the north, all of continental Europe west of the Rhine and south of the Danube, most of Asia west of the Euphrates, the coastal areas of Northern Africa and all the Mediterranean islands. This exhibition, Imperial Rome, has been conceived with the conviction that visual messages contained within artifacts is the best way to explore a past civilization and create a deeper understanding of the period. The exhibition intends to illustrate various important aspects of Roman culture, both public and private, as well as Roman artistic expression, during the days of grandeur that was Imperial Rome.In 1509, the first European ships ventured into the remote seas southeast of India. Navigating the Strait of Malacca, they sailed into the ‘South Seas.’ Without knowing it, they had entered into the waters surrounding the world’s largest archipelago – Indonesia – a constellation of over 17,000 islands scattered across the ocean, a true, continent on water. And there before them arose the immense, mysterious island of Borneo, the third largest island in the world and home to the fierce, independent, headhunter tribes of the Dayak, a term coined by Europeans for the indigenous ethnic groups that inhabited the island. Under the cover of one of the world’s oldest rainforests, along the rivers and on the hillsides of a biosphere of incredible diversity, the some 200 ethnic subgroups of the Dayak developed their own very diverse culture. Despite a plenitude of dialects, languages, laws and customs, these disparate tribes shared distinguishing characteristics – profound animist beliefs and headhunting tactics and rituals for which they gained worldwide infamy. This very unique exhibition of +80 original artifacts belonging to the Museum of Cultures of Lugano, Switzerland, enhanced by the visual aids and suggestive set design of Contemporanea Progetti of Florence, Italy explores this island, this habitat, these people and their truly singular culture.Long considered to be primitive beings, today Neanderthals are recognized as full-fl edged humans. The exhibition establishes a dialogue between the reality of scientific facts and the image of Neanderthals conveyed by various representations, particularly in art. A NEANDERTHAL DAY How did Neanderthals live? Through immersive scenography and the reconstitution of a scale 1 archaeological site, their daily life is demonstrated and interpreted for a comprehension of the major aspects of their culture and their relationship to their surroundings. A NEANDERTHAL LIFE The exhibition decodes Neanderthal morphology and attests to their cultural practices: funeral rites, cannibalism, or even artistic expression. A NEANDERTHAL TIME To what degree did Neanderthals and Homo sapiens interbreed? What caused their extinction? Audiovisual installations seek to answer these questions and present several scientific theories.Explore, through science, the mysteries of ancient Angkor, long obscured by the encroaching forests of Southeast Asia. The vast metropolis of Angkor, now shrouded by jungle in present-day Cambodia, was once the center of one of the greatest empires the world has ever seen. Enormous monuments to the gods such as Angkor Wat are among the most remarkable achievements in all of human history, and towered over sprawling cities made of wood which, over the centuries, have vanished almost without a trace. The reasons for the precipitous decline of Angkor, and the cultural resilience of the Khmer people who built it, have fascinated scientists for one and a half centuries. Thanks to new advances in science and technology including ground excavations, aerial mapping, and modern remote sensing, we are finally coming to terms with the vast scope and accomplishments of this empire. In this exhibition, explore the art and artifacts of ancient Angkor through the lens of science. Experience how each period of exploration and discovery – equipped with the cutting-edge tools of the day – has expanded our knowledge about this civilization. Through the lens of Khmer culture, discover the meaning and significance of what science has revealed, and the foundation of Angkor’s enduring resilience. In this unique collaboration between scientists, anthropologists and art historians, we present more than a hundred of the most outstanding works produced by the Angkorian civilization, many of which have never before travelled outside of Cambodia. We reunite masterpieces that have now been recovered after decades of war and looting, and present arrangements of statues as they originally appeared in the temples, and as they have not been seen for a thousand years.
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