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The Icelandic Punk museum is situated in one of Reykjavik most prolific spots. At Bankastraeti Zero, the old public toilets in the bottom of the main street. Seeing is believing and we will see you here!
All reviews play instruments music fan music scene public toilets drum kit sugar cubes leather jacket newspaper clippings toilet cubicle listening stations great humour icelandic music entrance fee worth a visit headphones memorabilia curator
Stumbled onto this by accident. It's downstairs in a converted public toilet - with the toilets still in it. It's basically the story of Icelandic punk posted onto the walls of the cubicles and entrance. There is some video it's but pretty poor and nothing...More
We stopped here for about 30 minutes and really got a kick out of it. Admission was 1000 ISK. They cover a brief history of pre-punk music in Iceland and then focus on punk music from the mid 1970s through the break-up of the Sugarcubes...More
tiny little "hole in the ground" is a converted public restroom completely plastered with posters, photos and notes about the local music scene of the era. the host was very warm and friendly and informative. they have a kit set up if you feel like...More
This was a fun little hidden museum. My only feedback is that they said it was a suggested donation of $10 (USD), but that we could choose to donate what we wanted after we went through. The person I was with decided to donate $5...More
Walking down the street see a little sign with John Lydon on it.. walk down some steps and I'm in the Icelandic Punk Museum.. very unexpected diversion. Tiny buy very cool. The host gives you a short talk about what you are about to see...More
The museum is only ten bucks and it's little but has a ton of knowledge about the Punk scene in Iceland. The guide was fun. There's music to listen to, which in my case I didn't understand because I don't speak Icelandic. There's clothes to...More
Definitely a unique place! Converted from a very small underground city restroom, this tiny museum is packed with youth angst and rebellion.
The walls are literally pasted with punk's history as related to Iceland. I had read that Johnny Rotten was there for the opening...More