The Nizam’S Silver Jubilee Museum Timings | Tickets | Directions
Nizam Museum Hyderabad Entry Fee is around
100 per Adult
15 per Child
150 for Mobile / Still Camera
500 for Video Camera
Nizam Museum Hyderabad Timings
Monday 10:00 am – 5:00 pm
Tuesday 10:00 am – 5:00 pm
Wednesday 10:00 am – 5:00 pm
Thursday 10:00 am – 5:00 pm
Friday 10:00 am – 5:00 pm
Saturday 10:00 am – 5:00 pm
Sunday 10:00 am – 5:00 pm
Heritage and history:
The stately Purani Haveli, the palace acquired around the year 1750 by the second Nizam, is now converted into a museum with a fascinating collection. The museum exhibits the gifts and mementos presented to the last Nizam on the occasion of the silver jubilee celebrations in 1937. A 1930 Rolls Royce, Packard and a Mark V Jaguar are among the vintage cars displayed. There is an interesting collection of models made in silver of all the prominent buildings of the city and citations in Urdu about H.E.H. Mir Osman Ali Khan, gold burnished wooden throne used for the silver jubilee celebrations, gold tiffin box inlaid with diamonds, and a gold model of Jubilee Pavilion.
Nizam’s Museum is a place worth visiting. Boasting of a rich collection of memoirs, gifts, souvenirs from all over the world, it was created on the wish of last and the seventh Nizam, Asaf Jah VII, the museum showcases a glimpse into the lives of Nizams, who have ruled the city from 19th to 20th century, initiating a high rate of development.
In 1936, to mark the completion of 25 years reign of the seventh Nizam, various silver jubilee celebrations were organized. To celebrate this event, a special Jubilee Pavilion Hall.
He also made the trust Nizam’s Jubilee Pavilion Trust, to take care of the museum and the items, which have been showcased. The museum was open for public in the year of 2000 and since then it has been one of the most popular tourist spots in Hyderabad.
About 200-year-old proclamation drums and a manually operated lift that is more than 150 years old, are a few other features of the Nizam Museum that are sure to attract you.
Another prominent feature is the wardrobe of sixth Nizam of Hyderabad, Mir Mahbub Ali Khan. The wardrobe is an entity in itself, is 176 feet long and has two levels. It is made up of Burma teak, one of the finest. The sixth Nizam, is said to have never repeated his clothes, which were given to other after being worn once by him. Hence, a section has been recreated based on his various photographs and account of his costumes. In another section of the wardrobe, costumes of other men, women and children of Hyderabad have been highlighted.