Welcome to the Jewish Museum of Maryland!
Welcome to The Jewish Museum of Maryland, America’s leading museum of regional Jewish history, culture and community, located in downtown Baltimore, blocks from the Inner Harbor. Here at the JMM, visitors can uncover the roots of Jewish history in our landmark historic sites – the Lloyd Street Synagogue, built in 1845, now the nation’s third oldest surviving synagogue and B’nai Israel Synagogue, built in 1876 and still home to a vibrant congregation. Our Museum Campus includes three exhibition galleries featuring fascinating and diverse exhibitions that explore in depth, the Jewish American experience. The Museum offers a wide range of programs and special events for children, adults, and families as well as a research library and family history center. We invite students of all ages to experience the rich vitality of Jewish culture and heritage on and off-site through our education programs.
News & Closures:
Please note: The Museum will open to the public at 12:00pm on Sunday, March 5th, 2017.
Sunday, March 5th at 2:00 pm
Speakers Lori Shocket and Keron Psillas
Included with Admission – Get Your Tickets Now
Members: Reserve Your Seat Here.
We are very pleased to welcome to the JMM two wonderful artists both of whose work is featured in Remembering Auschwitz: History, Holocaust, Humanity. Lori Shocket (The Holocaust Memory Reconstruction Project) and Keron Psillas (Loss and Beauty: Photographs by Keron Psillas) will join us to discuss their art, their inspiration and what they have learnt through their work exploring the Holocaust.
View more upcoming events HERE!
Our newest exhibit, Remembering Auschwitz: History, Holocaust, Humanity opens at 12:00pm on Sunday, March 5th.
On the Blog:
As we will be opening Remembering Auschwitz: History, Holocaust and Humanity on March 5th, it made me think of my visit a few years ago to Auschwitz-Birkenau Concentration Camp. While I had learned about the Holocaust from an early age and had visited many Holocaust memorials and museums, nothing could prepare me for visiting the site where 1.1 million men, women and children lost their lives, including nearly 1 million Jews….continue reading.