Tallinn's most famous work of art, a wall-sized fragment of Bernt Notke's spooky, 15th-century masterpiece Dance Macabre, has its home in this 13th-century Gothic church-turned art museum. Destroyed during World War II and rebuilt during Soviet times, the church now houses a fascinating collection of medieval religious art, with altars from the 15th and 16th centuries, a collection of Baroque and Renaissance chandeliers, and a 'silver chamber.' The church is also known for its acoustics - organ concerts are held here every Saturday and Sunday at 16:00. Special exhibition on display until August 12 'The Power of Things', focuses on the late-medieval treasures in the Niguliste Museum.
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Niguliste Museum - Concert Hall