The Museum of Ancient Art in Aarhus, Denmark is exhibition hall devoted to the antiquated workmanship and social history of the mediterranean nations, specifically Ancient Greece, Etruscan progress and Ancient Rome. The exhibition hall is arranged in the college grounds in the area Midtbyen. The exhibition hall was established in 1949 by a teacher from Aarhus University as an examination accumulation in traditional paleohistory. The premise of the gathering was 500 relics from the old societies around the mediterranean gave by the National Museum and ious mortar throws of antique figures from an exhibition hall in Aarhus. In 1971 the present presentation zone was introduced and from that point forward the gathering has been highly extended through buys, presents and gifts.
The exhibition hall accumulation incorporates around 4000 unique antiquities from the old societies in the mediterranean. The mummy of the tempel artist Tabast and ornaments in stoneware, dirt puppets, bronze bowls and incense tubs represents Ancient Egypt and other Near Eastern oriental societies. Antiquated Greece is spoken to with a gathering of earthenware production from Mycene, dark and red-pottery from Athens and beautified pottery from Corinthia. Votive contributions for the divine beings and internment blessings to the dead as mud figures in bronze and drinking glasses indicates parts of religious life. Lights, utensils, keys, amusement pieces and glas indicates regular day to day existence in Roman culture.