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Slot Klimt — Game Review

Gustav Klimt in Vienna

Klimt sign

The global names associated with Vienna’s history tend to carry a pen and sheet music. One artist has muscled his way in among the musicians, though: Gustav Klimt. He was born, lived, worked, and died in the city. So his name and works appear all over the place, often where least expected.

This Klimt guide covers two sets of locations for those wishing to trace his paint-splattered footsteps:

  1. Where best to see the paintings and other works
  2. Landmarks relevant to Klimt’s life, including his final studio, final residence, and final resting place

All the locations mentioned appear on the map at the end of the article.

  • Purchase a Klimt ticket package* for Vienna
    • Major locations with his works (plus discounts)
    • Schiele in Vienna

    Klimt: his works

    So, let us first take a gentle journey through the museums and other buildings displaying examples of Klimt’s oeuvre, beginning with the big one…


    Upper Belvedere palace and art gallery

    (Upper Belvedere art gallery and home to The Kiss)

    If you’re in Vienna and interested in Klimt, then Upper Belvedere should be your top priority. The permanent art exhibition inside this palace and museum has Klimt’s incomparable masterpiece, The Kiss.

    (Visiting Vienna on a Klimt tour and not seeing The Kiss would be like eating a hot dog without the sausage inside.)

    Belvedere usually has around a dozen other Klimt paintings on display, too. However, you may not be the only one interested, so book your time slot in advance or risk a wait.

    See my article on The Kiss for more advice on how best to see the work. And look out for any relevant special exhibitions at Belvedere, too.

    For example, Lower Belvedere has the Klimt. Inspired by van Gogh, Rodin, Matisse… exhibition running from February 3rd to May 29th, 2023.

    Leopold Museum

    The Leopold Museum enjoys considerable fame for its Schiele collection, but the Vienna 1900 permanent exhibition includes a whole section dedicated to Klimt.

    The Klimt area also has an authentic reproduction of his studio and a small room dedicated to the life and work of Klimt’s long-time friend and muse, Emilie Flöge.

    The Albertina

    One side of the Albertina museum

    (One side of the Albertina palais and art museum)

    The Albertina museum owns more art than you can shake a paintbrush at but most of it lives in storage.

    Their Klimt collection covers a vast number of drawings, for example, but what you see really depends on the Albertina’s current special exhibitions: you might be lucky. For example, I once caught Klimt’s 1899 Water Nymphs (Silverfish) work on a visit to their permanent displays.

    Wien Museum

    The Karlsplatz central site of the Wien Museum (i.e. Museum of Vienna) has the years around 1900 as one of the artistic focal points of its collection.

    This focus naturally includes Klimt, represented, for example, in his 1902 portrait of Emilie Flöge. Three of his other paintings on display when I visited were Love (1895), Portrait of an Unknown Woman (1894) and Pallas Athena (1898).

    Unfortunately, the museum recently closed for major redevelopment with plans to reopen in December 2023.

    Kunsthistorisches Museum

    The Kunsthistorisches Museum

    (Klimt worked on the decor inside the Kunsthistorisches Museum)

    The art history museum is better known for its Titians and Tintorettos. So you might wonder how a major star of Vienna modernism fits into the place. Spoiler: he doesn’t. But…

    Franz Matsch, Gustav Klimt and Ernst Klimt were commissioned to contribute to the decorative paintings around the museum’s huge (and majestic) main staircase.

    If you’re lucky, a temporary stairs or viewing scope lets you get up close to Klimt’s work.


    The public commission that really established the careers of the Klimts and Matsch was a cycle of ceiling paintings for the Burgtheater.

    You don’t have to watch a play to get inside the building and see the frescoes. Simply visit the two main decorative staircases as part of a guided tour.

    (P.S. The painting showing a scene from the Globe theatre is the only known Klimt self-portrait.)

    Secession building

    The front of the Secession building

    (The trademark golden dome of the Secession building)

    The exhibition building of the famous Secession group of artists co-founded by Klimt continues to host contemporary art.

    More importantly for our purposes, the gallery’s lower floor provides a home for the huge Beethovenfries wall painting completed by Klimt for the 1902 Beethoven Exhibition.


    Emperor Franz Joseph built this summer residence in the 1880s for Empress Elisabeth in the Lainzer Tiergarten woodland park. Klimt worked with his brother and Matsch on ceiling paintings you can view in the Empress’s bedroom and salon.

    Although in Vienna, reaching the villa takes a while. So don’t make this your priority Klimt stop unless you’re planning on a longer stay.

    The MAK museum

    Entrance to the MAK

    (The rather lovely entrance)

    Vienna’s MAK museum focuses on the applied arts, but its Vienna 1900 permanent exhibition includes, for example, Klimt’s 1910/1911 series of design drawings for the mosaic frieze found in the dining room of the Josef Hoffmann-designed Stoclet palace in Belgium (now a UNESCO world heritage site).


    The Theatermuseum

    (The museum occupies Palais Lobkowitz, where Beethoven’s 3rd symphony premiered)

    And, finally…if it’s not on the road for some exhibition or another, then Klimt’s remarkable 1899 Nuda Veritas (Naked Truth) painting lives in the Theatermuseum in its own small gallery.

    Klimt: life and landmarks

    Now, let’s take a tour of those locations associated with Klimt’s life and loves…


    Klimt was born at Linzer Strasse 247 on July 14th, 1862 in what is now Vienna’s 14th district. Unfortunately, nothing remains of the original house.

    Instead, one of the city’s famous municipal housing blocks now occupies the space. Built in the late 1960s, it recently had an official name change to the Gustav-Klimt-Hof in honour of the artist and location.

    The Klimt Villa

    The Klimt Villa

    (Klimt’s last studio)

    The Klimt Villa proved to be the great artist’s final studio, which he used from 1911 to 1918. It’s now open to the public, with an authentic recreation of the furniture and decor as it once was.

    The garden even has plants that Klimt might have once tended and whose colours might have provided inspiration for some of his paintings.

    Other studios & residences

    House on Sandwirthgasse

    You can’t see inside these places (excepting the Otto Wagner Villa), but these are other locations I’ve tracked down:

    • Stuckgasse 6: an early studio before the Company of Artists was founded in 1883
    • Sandwirtgasse 8: the first joint studio with Ernst Klimt and Franz Matsch
    • Josefstädter Straße 21: a joint garden studio with the same, which Klimt continued to use after the Company ended in 1892
    • Florianigasse 54: an attic studio Klimt rented for completing the controversial Faculty Paintings that were allegedly destroyed by fire at the end of WWII

    Casa piccola

    • Burggasse 47: Klimt’s home prior to Westbahnstraße
    • Neubaugasse 54: the artist lived here during his childhood
    • Casa Piccola, Mariahilfer Straße 1a: the fashion house co-run by Emilie Flöge (Klimt’s “life companion”) occupied the floor above the coffee house
    • Otto Wagner Villa: Klimt was apparently a guest at this gorgeous villa, initially built by the architect Otto Wagner and then renovated and reworked by the artist Ernst Fuchs


    Building in Westbahnstraße, where Klimt spent his final years

    (Klimt’s final residence)

    Klimt’s final residence was at Westbahnstraße 36 in the 7th district, where he suffered the stroke that was to prove his undoing.

    A plaque outside the building commemorates the location and notes (my translation of the German):

    The artist Gustav Klimt lived in this house in the years 1898 – 1918

    Old hospital where Klimt died

    (The old general hospital buildings)

    After he fell ill, they took Klimt to the hospital on Alser Straße in the 9th district. He died there on February 6th, 1918. The area now houses a collection of university buildings, bars and shops (and a Christmas market).

    Klimt’s grave

    Gustav Klimt

    Klimt is buried in the Hietzinger cemetery in Vienna’s 13th district (Maxingstraße 15), adjoining the grounds of the famous Schönbrunn Palace. His well-kept honorary grave carries the number 194/195 in the section marked as Group Five.

    (For all the details and directions, see the article on Klimt’s grave.)

    And finally…

    The souvenir industry has discovered Klimt, so expect to find appropriate mementos all over the city. The Kiss has now transcended the glorious surroundings of Upper Belvedere to appear on a million mugs and mouse pads. Poor Gustav.

    Klimt location map

    Last modified: April 6, 2023

    (Find a Mozart or Strauss concert for visitors )

    In the footsteps of famous folk

    • All location guides
      • Empress Elisabeth (Sisi)
      • Historical concerts
      • Mozart guide
        • The Mozarthaus
        • Mozart’s grave
        • Beethoven’s grave
        • The Beethoven Museum
        • Haydnhaus
        • Klimt at Belvedere
        • Klimt Villa and Studio
        • The Secession Building

        (Accommodation search provided by Booking.com*)

        Discover Vienna

        • Events & activities
        • Hotel tips
        • Sightseeing in Vienna
          • At Christmas
          • At Easter
          • At New Year
          • Museums
            • Albertina
            • Belvedere
            • Public transport
            • Vienna City Card
            • Go City
            • Vienna Pass

            Visiting Vienna: an independent guide written by a local

            Disclaimer: I try and keep all information as up-to-date as possible, but check with official websites for certainty before you take a trip or make a purchase

            *I accept no payments from websites to talk about them or their products in an article. However, some like to give me a small «finder’s fee» if a visitor follows my links and then buys something at their website. Such cases are marked with a *. I try not to let this affect my objectivity (I link to many attractions, services, etc. that pay no finder’s fee).

            All text and photos copyright Mark Brownlow 2005-2023 unless otherwise indicated

            The Kiss by Klimt

            Gustav Klimt

            The official colours of Vienna are red and white. The unofficial ones are black and gold, the colours of Gustav Klimt’s The Kiss: a truly iconic painting and the city’s greatest art treasure.

            • Klimt’s famous work, created 1907-1908
            • Painting’s past is surprisingly uneventful
            • On display at Upper Belvedere
              • Open daily and hugely popular
              • Tip: advance booking a time slot avoids a possible wait
              • Note: Free entry on May 13/14 for the Spring Festival
              • Best art in Vienna
              • Klimt in Vienna

              Quick Upper Belvedere tickets

              (Booking service provided by Tiqets.com*, who I am an affiliate of)

              (Note: Free entry on May 13/14 for the Spring Festival)

              The painting

              Klimt’s The Kiss seems to be everywhere in Vienna. It’s slowly taking over the souvenir shops. And anything Klimt-related usually has the painting front and centre.

              The Kiss © Belvedere, Wien

              (The Kiss; photo courtesy of and © Belvedere, Wien. Reproduced with permission under the terms of Creative Commons License CC BY-SA 4.0.)

              I’m no art expert, so won’t wax lyrical on the meaning or composition of the work itself. Suffice to say that The Kiss has caught the imagination of the world.

              Experts consider the 1907/1908 painting to be the most iconic example of Austria’s Art Nouveau (Jugendstil) period. But its fame and status has long gone global.

              The work first appeared in public at a 1908 exhibition organised around Klimt and colleagues; the “Kunstschau” featured many of the stalwarts of the Wiener Moderne movement.

              Among the paintings on display and for sale that day: a composition by Klimt named the Lovers (the original title for The Kiss).

              Such a painting deserves a mysterious and troubled history of purchases, with the occasional theft thrown in for good measure. I fear the reality is far more banal.

              Gustav Klimt and Emilie Flöge

              (Unknown photographer, Gustav Klimt and Emilie Flöge in a boat on the Attersee lake in 1909, not long after completion of the Kiss, Wien Museum Inv.-Nr. 157540; reproduced with permission under the terms of the CC0 licence)

              The Ministry of Education bought the picture (the ministry’s remit at the time also included culture) for the state’s Moderne Galerie collection at Lower Belvedere palace in Vienna.

              And that was more or less it, because it’s still at Belvedere (albeit at the upper palace now).

              Klimt already has a couple of less-iconic works in the list of the World’s Top 20 most expensive painting sales, so you can only begin to imagine how much The Kiss is worth.

              (I once asked a Belvedere guide how much The Kiss would sell for and she simply laughed.)

              However, you can “own” part of the painting by buying one ten thousandth of the official digitised image from Belvedere as an NFT. Last time I checked, pieces were still available.

              This is pretty much the most famous artwork in the entire country and one of the most famous in the world. So prepare to do battle by smartphone if you pick the wrong time to view it.

              How can I see the Kiss?

              Belvedere Christmas market scenic view

              (The rather fine home of The Kiss with a Christmas market outside)

              The original painting hangs on display in Vienna’s Belvedere complex.

              The institution has several locations within the museum area, but you want Upper Belvedere palace; The Kiss makes up part of the permanent Vienna 1900 section there.

              You likely won’t be the only ones trying to see the masterpiece.

              However, the crowd is nothing like those you get for the Mona Lisa at the Louvre. And The Kiss is quite large – about 1.8m by 1.8m – so easily admired from a little distance, if necessary.

              Tickets and visitor tips

              Here are my recommendations for visiting Upper Belvedere and Klimt’s prestigious work:

              • Buy a ticket in advance*: this is so you can book a date and time slot that’s best for you. (I’d pick an early time so you have fewer visitors competing for space)

              Such is the interest in the paintings at Belvedere that the museum introduced time slots to manage the visitor numbers.

              There’s a small risk if you buy at the door that your allocated slot may involve a wait, especially in busy seasons.

              However, if you do prefer to simply buy on site and want a more gentle viewing experience, consider these three tips…

              • Avoid weekends and holiday periods
              • Go early. I’ve often gone to Belvedere just after it opens and enjoyed relative quiet, even around The Kiss
              • Pick the right season: slower periods for tourism are:
                • Mid-January through to a couple of weeks before Easter
                • A week or two after Easter through to early/mid June
                • September, October and early November before the advent markets open

                Don’t leave Upper Belvedere without taking a look around the wider Vienna 1900 exhibition and other exhibition areas.

                The permanent collection features art by the likes of, for example, Schiele, Rodin, Kokoschka, Munch, Monet, Makart, and similar.

                Expect a whole number of other works by Klimt, too. These include the almost-but-not-quite-as-famous-as-the-Kiss Judith, though that sometimes goes on loan for exhibitions elsewhere.

                Keep an eye out, as well, for any of Messerschmidt’s astonishing character heads that might be on display.

                On top of that, you may find some special temporary exhibitions at Upper Belvedere, and all with a serious dose of gorgeous Baroque architecture thrown in for good measure!

                If you’re still up for more Klimt paintings after Belvedere, then I have various tips for other Viennese locations here.

                (Definitely go to the Leopold Museum, which has a significant number of works on display in their excellent Vienna 1900 exhibition.)

                Last modified: April 28, 2023

                (Find a Mozart or Strauss concert for visitors )

                Fever Originals

                — Los Angeles — Enter the colorful pallet of Gustav Klimt. Step into a wonderland of moving paintings and be amazed by the golden era of modernism.Enter the colorful pallet of Gustav Klimt. Step into a wonderland of moving paintings and be amazed by the golden era of modernism.BOOK NOW!JOIN THE WAITLIST!

                The experience

                The Immersive Room

                Klimt: The Immersive Experience features a one of kind Virtual Reality component, which guides you on a ten-minute journey through “A day in the life of the Artist.” Walk alongside Klimt during this peaceful, visually rich journey to discover the inspiration behind eight of his iconic works.

                VR Experience

                Step into a 20,000 sq. ft. light and sound spectacular exhibit featuring two-story projections of the artist’s most compelling works.

                Rediscover Art

                Klimt: The Immersive Experience reinvents the concept of museums. Get to know the artist and his art like never before with the help of exquisite storytelling and cutting-edge technology.

                Put Your Paintings On Display

                Discover what it feels like to be in Van Gogh’s shoes for a day. Make your own paintings and have them projected on the walls in an experience loved by kids and grown-ups alike.


                Mike C.

                Absolutely magnificent multimedia presentation! It left us thrilled and speechless. and can’t wait to see the Monet show now!

                Dina S.

                This was an amazing experience! Even better than another popular immersive experience I had recently. It is a must see! Even if you don’t have knowledge of Klimt’s work, this is a wonderful way to get to know him. You will wish you learned about every artist this way.

                Michelle A.

                The show was great and we loved all of the immersive components. It definitely gave rise to new perspectives on Klimt’s work. Thank you.

                Nicole R.

                Amazing way to experience art, would definitely go again!

                Nancy S..

                We loved the Klimt Experience. Especially the VR experience. The whole thing was great.

                Bonnie W.

                Beautiful and informative too. Great family day for us.

                Kim C.

                It was so wonderful! I enjoyed with his great art of great classical music more impressive. Don’t miss, if you love Klimt, this opportunity.

                Practical Info

                1. Opening hours: (time slots available every half hour)
                  • Weekdays: 10am — 7:30pm
                  • Weekends & holidays: 10am — 9pm
                2. Duration: The visit will take around 60 to 75 minutes
                3. Location: 1345 N. Montebello Boulevard, California, Montebello.
                4. Age requirement: All ages!


                1345 N. Montebello Boulevard, Montebello, California.


                Do you have any questions?
                Maybe you can find the answer here!

                THE EXPERIENCE

                What can I expect from Klimt: The Immersive Experience?

                Discover a new way to enjoy the works of Gustav Klimt and immerse yourself in the artist’s masterpieces at this 360-degree, digital show. Expect digital displays, sound effects, projection mapping and much more!

                Where is the experience located?
                The experience will take place at 1345 N. Montebello Boulevard, Montebello, California.
                Does the exhibition take place in an indoor or outdoor venue?
                The exhibition will be held in an indoor venue.
                How long does the experience last?
                The visit will take around 60 to 75 minutes.
                Is it COVID secure and safe?
                The experience is designed to be COVID safe. You can read the safety measures here.
                Will there be strobe lights?
                Will food and beverage be available on site for purchase?
                No, but there are third-party food vendors in close proximity to the experience.
                Will there be merchandise for sale?


                Is this a kid-friendly environment?
                This event is recommended for all ages.
                Do I need to arrive at the start of my scheduled session?

                It is recommended that you arrive within the time stated on your ticket, but you can arrive within the next 30 minutes.

                What happens if I arrive late?

                Your ticket will still be valid, but you may be required to wait until there is space in the following times slots.

                What are the prohibited items at the experience?
                Flash photography, alcohol, anything which may disturb the other patrons.
                Can I smoke or vape?
                Is alcohol permitted at the experience?
                Will restrooms be available on site?
                What do I do if I have any questions about accessibility / special accommodations?

                The Klimt exhibition is accessible to wheelchairs. Please contact us and we will advise on how we can best assist you.


                Can I take photos or record the experience?

                Feel free to take photos and share them. When taking photos, please make sure not to disturb other customers. Professional equipment and tripods are not permitted.

                Do you offer Press Passes?
                Yes, contact [email protected]
                Do you offer sponsorships?
                Yes, contact [email protected]
                Could I be a Klimt: The Immersive Experience influencer?

                We are looking for unique, creative and passionate ambassadors who are willing to share their experience at Klimt: The Immersive Experience. Join us!

                Should I wear a mask?

                For the safety and comfort of everyone, masks are highly encouraged within the experience for everyone, though they are not mandatory.

                Are there any COVID-19 vaccination rules to attend the experience?

                We follow all state and city rules in place and as of (date of request) there are no vaccination requirements to attend this experience.


                Where can I get tickets?

                • On the Fever App, available on Google Play and Apple Store
                • On the Fever website

                What are the official sellers for this experience?

                Official tickets for Klimt: The Immersive Experience in Los Angeles can only be purchased on Fever. Tickets are not available on any other website or ticketing platform.

                What are the different ticket options and prices?

                Tickets are sold per person. There are two ticket options:

                Standard Access:
                Monday, Wednesday, Thursday & Friday:

                • Adult
                • Child (4-12 y.o.)
                • Family Pass: 2 adults + 2 children
                • Additional Child (for Family Pass)
                • Senior (65+ y.o.), Student (13 to 26 y.o.) or Military

                Saturday, Sunday & holidays:

                • Adult
                • Child (4 to 12 y.o.)
                • Family Pass: 2 adults + 2 children
                • Additional Child: for Family Pass
                • Senior (65+ y.o.), Student (13 to 26 y.o.) or Military

                VIP Access: Includes entry to the exhibition, entry to the VR experience with skip-the-line, and a poster of your choice.

                Monday, Wednesday, Thursday & Friday:

                • VIP Adult
                • VIP Child (4 to 12 y.o.)

                Saturday, Sunday & holidays:

                • VIP Adult
                • VIP Child (4 to 12 y.o.)

                Ticket prices will start at $36.00 for adults and $19.90 for children.
                Free entry for children under 4 years old.
                For Standard Access only ticket holders, entry to the VR experience can be purchased separately on site.

                Can I purchase VR tickets on-site?

                Yes, any attendee can purchase tickets for the VR experience on-site, but only VIP tickets will benefit from priority access to it.

                Can I reschedule my tickets to another date/time, or upgrade/downgrade my ticket?

                We may be able to help reschedule or exchange your ticket for another date, time or ticket type that has not already sold out. Please contact us for more information. Make sure to include your ticket order number.

                Can I transfer my tickets to another person?

                Yes, you can transfer your tickets to anyone for free. It is as easy as clicking «Transfer Tickets» on your ticket on the Fever App. Please contact us for additional help. Make sure to include your ticket order number

                What is your refund policy?

                Tickets are generally non-refundable. Ticket non-refund terms and conditions are agreed to before purchase. However, under special circumstances, you can contact us and our user support team will process your request. Make sure to include your ticket order number.

                Do I need to print my ticket?
                No, your contactless tickets will be validated directly in the Fever App.
                Do you offer group discounts?

                Yes, we offer a special price for groups. Between 15 and 40 people, you can buy your tickets on the main page. For special requests or groups larger than 40 people, you can fill this form and we will contact you back with the correct information.

                Press reviews

                Fun with Kids in LA

                “Embark on an astonishing journey through the incomparable universe of Claude Monet, one of the greatest artistic geniuses of the nineteenth century. Explore his life, his career, and his secrets like never before with the help of 360º digital projections and a unique virtual reality experience. Immerse yourself in Monet’s Impressionist artwork, and step into the world created by his brushstrokes.”

                Uncover LA

                “Teleport to the 19th century and explore the world of French painter and founder of impressionist painting Claude Monet at Monet: The Immersive Experience, a 20,000-square-foot light and sound presentation featuring two-story projections of the artist’s most compelling works.”


                “Step into the world of artist Gustav Klimt (1862 -1918) in a 360° digital art exhibition with digital projections and a VR experience. The exhibition features large-scale images in a 20,000-foot space with the Austrian painter’s most famous works.”


                About the organizers

                Exhibition Hub

                Exhibition Hub has a proven track-record producing more than 70 exhibitions and immersive edutainment experiences around the world, reaching more than 6 million visitors. Exhibition Hub delivers edutainment experiences to wide audiences and adapts its productions to the venue, each time creating an original experience.

                They offer a spectacular 360° video, light and music experience and a one of a kind virtual reality experience which complements the immersive experience.


                Fever is the leading global entertainment discovery platform, helping over 40 million people every month to discover the best experiences in their cities. Through its platform, Fever inspires users to enjoy the best local experiences, from gigs to theatre, live music, immersive experiences, and pop-ups, while empowering event organizers to create new original content.

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