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Jewish Museum of Maryland

15 Lloyd Street, Baltimore

Admission to Jewish Museum of Maryland (Up to 57% Off). Four Options Available.

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The Museum interprets the Jewish experience in America, with special attention to Jewish life in the state of Maryland

Customer Reviews

100% Verified Reviews
All reviews are from people who have redeemed deals with this merchant.
Alisontop reviewer
14 ratings7 reviews
August 11, 2014
A true hidden gem! I learned so much about the life of immigrants, history if Baltimore, and the Jewish faith and customs. Very interactive for younger ages, too.
9 ratings4 reviews
April 15, 2013
Han an interesting and enjoyable time.
Lynntop reviewer
29 ratings19 reviews
March 20, 2013
enhibit just ok...not great
5 ratings4 reviews
March 18, 2013
The Jewish Museum is a wonderful well put together, friendly and inviting place with interesting exhibitions and programs. It was gratifying to see people of all faiths exploring the museum when I visited. The docents gave clear explanations in an unhurried tour and the special exhibitions were well laid out, relevant, and compelling. I would rate this as a must do, must see place when visiting Baltimore. It is an important part of the city's cultural and religious history and a place that bridges different faiths together in an inclusive, respectful way.
4 ratings3 reviews
March 12, 2013
Very informative tour and museum. I enjoyed hearing & reading the history of the jews in Balto. City.
Daniletop reviewer
25 ratings17 reviews
January 21, 2013
enjoyed my visit very much. the tour was great!
1 ratings1 reviews
January 9, 2013
Wonderful, educational , regardless of religious preference
Kevintop reviewer
19 ratings13 reviews
January 7, 2013
Very impressed and surprised what has been preserved, great docent
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About This Deal

  • Child tickets valid for kids 4–12
  • Free admission for children 4 and under

Fine Print

Promotional value expires 120 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Reservation required, 24 hour advance notice required. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as gift(s). May be repurchased every 90 days. Valid only for option purchased. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

About Jewish Museum of Maryland

While designing the first synagogue in Maryland, architect Robert Cary Long Jr. cleaved to graceful, Greek Revival lines and pillars. In 1845, his vision came to life in the Lloyd Street Synagogue, which welcomed the Baltimore Hebrew Congregation. Twenty-six years later, contention among the congregation about reforming its liturgy and ritual led some members to break off and form the Chizuk Amuno Congregation—who built their own Moorish Revival-style synagogue (known today as B’nai Israel Synagogue) right down the street from the first. Today, both places of worship nestle within the campus of the Jewish Museum of Maryland, formed in 1960 to rescue and restore the Lloyd Street Synagogue—which now claims the title of third-oldest standing synagogue in the United States.

The museum has gone beyond just restoring the historic place of worship, which included the preservation of its original 1845 mikveh, a ritual bath. It has built three exhibition galleries that interpret the Jewish-American experience, focusing on Jewish life in Maryland. Art, rare objects, photographs, and oral histories fill these spaces, forming rotating and permanent exhibits that delve into topics such as the symbolism and traditions of Jewish food and the evolution of the Jewish market on Lombard Street. In the lower level of the Lloyd Street Synagogue, a multimedia exhibit explores its three immigrant congregations.

Before leaving, visitors can stop by a gift shop to pick up necklaces with the Star of David, custom kippots, and toys. On the right day, guests can extend their visit to include events, or they can return for educational programming that teaches non-Jewish students about Judaism and guides teens in interfaith dialogues.

The historically curious can also make an appointment to trace genealogical roots at the Robert L. Weinberg Family History Center, found inside the museum’s Anne Adalman Goodwin Library. These form the JMM’s collections and research center, which boasts more than 150 major manuscript collections and 24,000 cataloged photographs.