Sigmund Freud’s collection of antiquities at the Freud Museum London is vast and unique. Now a new book investigates and celebrates them.
Freud wore this ring for 53 years, engraved with his wife Martha’s name and the date of their marriage, 13th September 1886.
Animals appear often in Freud’s collection of antiquities. But look closely and you’ll see that one type of animal appears more than any other: birds.
Born Martha Freud, Tom was Sigmund Freud's niece, and a talented artist and illustrator. Her short life was punctuated with triumph and tragedy.
Before the Freud Museum existed, the house was a family home. Explore how 20 Maresfield Gardens has evolved.
The Freud Museum London recently received a generous donation from the Marie-Louise von Motesiczky Charitable Trust: the painting Psychoanalyst by Marie-Louise von Motesiczky.
Amidst Freud’s extensive collection of antiquities are examples of ancient mirrors. The earliest mirrors come from Egypt and surrounding countries, from as early as 2289 BC.
As well as European antiquities, Freud's collection includes a fascinating group of treasures from Central and South America.
Renowned conservator Julia Park-Newman discusses working on Freud's antiquities.
Curator Sophie Leighton on attending a play session at Corner House, a club for vulnerable children.