The Mining Museum in Pordenone is a small museum. It aims to illustrate the life of Friulian immigrants working in coal mines especially in Belgium. Detailed reconstruction of a tunnel, tools, photographs and documents of the time. The exhibits are from the coal mine in the city of Roton.
The house museum in Pordenone was opened in 1990 and is a regional exhibition of culture which occupies seven rooms on the first floor of the Parish Social Centre and has floor space for temporary exhibitions. The museum centres on the figure of the woman, busy with housework and the stables and fields. The museum offers advice and support to people writing doctoral theses, studies and publications.
The Diocesan Museum is in the city of Pordenone. Built in 1991 (after a series attempts going back to the early years of the century) and opened in 1995, the museum - like other cultural institutions - based on the pastoral activities of the diocese, designed by Othmar Barth (1988). Divided into sections nearing completion, it includes paintings and drawings, statues (wood, stone and marble), paintings (on canvas and wood), drawings, prints, furniture (silver and metals), the tissues: the set in which is found expression through the centuries, the sacred.
The Civic Science Museum in Pordenone has collections of science that are distributed in different sections. The prehistory section shows a camp of Homo Erectus. The zoological collections are in the Hall of Birds with Unicorn horn and chimeras. Section of large mammals and insects. 9000 specimens of beetles worldwide.
The Civic Museum F. Rocco is one of the most charming places you can visit in the city of Pordenone, in the province of Friuli - Venezia Giulia, Italy. If you want to go around this site with your friends or family, you can. It also offers the opportunity to be very quiet thanks to its friendly atmosphere.
The Antiquarium di thesis (Pordenone) includes archaeological finds from the Bronze Age to the Roman and medieval periods. Articles related to life in the territory, productive activity, housing and the worship of the dead. Displays include iron tools, documentation of agriculture and rustic Roman settlements.