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Floor plans and thematic routes

There are four exhibition floors in the museum: the Ground Floor, First Floor, Second Floor and Third Floor.
Between the first exhibition floor and the second floor, there is a “Teaching Room” on a mezzanine floor, which is accessible with a stair lift with a platform. It is used for teaching activities and conferences. It currently contains Sardegna Ricerche’s 3D printers, which are used during digital manufacturing workshop sessions. The third floor has been home to some of the Mont’e Prama sculptures since 2014.
The exhibition routes. The museum’s collections are spread across four floors, which each have their own exhibition subject. The ground floor is used for teaching and it provides a historical overview of archaeology in Sardinia. The other floors are organized on a topographical and territorial basis. The displays are currently being overhauled to make them even more inclusive.
Ground floor. On the ground floor, there is a teaching route that leads visitors through human history in Sardinia, from the Early Neolithic to the Early Middle Ages. The materials on display come from both the first private collections that formed the original core of the museum’s assets and the various archaeological digs that have taken place in the region.
First floor. The first floor is currently being overhauled. It is divided into two themed routes, the first of which is mainly dedicated to Cagliari and the surrounding sites. The exhibition route shows how the city has evolved and reveals the stratigraphy of some of its most important sites, such as Tuvixeddu, Santa Gilla and Monte Claro. Another room on the exhibition floor focuses on the main Nuragic sites.
Second floor. The second floor is currently being overhauled. It is based on a topographic system and depicts some of the most important archaeological sites in Sardinia, including Monte Sirai, Sant’Antioco, Bithia and Nora. Large settings are juxtaposed with minor discoveries in an exhibition that brings prehistoric finds together with those from Roman times and Late Antiquity.
Third floor.
The third floor is used for temporary exhibitions and it currently contains the majority of the Nuragic statues from Mont’e Prama Mont’e Prama sculptures. A multimedia system on the route tells visitors about the different types of statues.

  • Ground floor

    Ground floor
  • First floor

    First floor
  • Second floor

    Second floor
  • Third floor

    Third floor
The exhibition routes

Le collezioni del museo si trovano ospitate su quattro piani a cui corrispondono temi espositivi diversi. Il piano terra è dedicato alla didattica, con un excursus cronologico sull'archeologia della Sardegna. Gli altri piani seguono una logica topografica e territoriale L'esposizione si sta attualmente rinnovando per essere ancora più inclusiva.

  • Ground floorapri

    Il piano terra propone un percorso cronologico-didattico che attraversa la storia della presenza umana in Sardegna dal Neolitico antico sino all’Alto medioevo. I materiali esposti provengono sia dalle prime collezioni private che hanno costituito il nucleo originario del patrimonio museale sia dai diversi scavi archeologici che hanno interessato e interessano il territorio.
  • I floorapri

    Il primo piano, attualmente in via di ridefinizione, si articola in due percorsi tematici, il primo è dedicato principalmente a Cagliari e ai suoi centri limitrofi. Il percorso espositivo mostra l'evoluzione della città e la stratigrafia di alcuni dei suoi siti più importanti Tuvixeddu, Santa Gilla, Monte Claro. Ai principali centri nuragici è dedicata un'altra sala del piano espositivo
  • II floorapri

    Il secondo piano, attualmente in via di ridefinizione, segue un ordinamento topografico. Vi sono rappresentati alcuni tra i siti archeologici più importanti della Sardegna: Monte Sirai, Sant' Antioco, Bithia, Nora. Grandi contesti si alternano a ritrovamenti minori in un’esposizione che accosta e avvicina reperti preistorici a reperti romani e tardo-antichi.
  • III floorapri

    Il terzo piano espositivo, dedicato alle mostre temporanee, ospita attualmente la gran parte delle statue nuragiche di Mont'e Prama. Il percorso è supportato da un'applicazione multimediale che illustra le diverse tipologie di statue.
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