|Location||Camii Kebir Mahallesi Sulusokak Caddesi No:86 Tokat, Turkey|
|Collections||Hellenistic period, Roman Empire, Byzantine Empire, Anatolian Seljuks, Ottoman Empire|
|Owner||Ministry of Culture and Tourism|
Tokat Museum is a museum in Tokat, Turkey. It houses historic finds from the region including sculptures and coins. Many of the items originate in the Anatolian Seljuks era.
An earlier museum was originally located in Gökmedrese, a historic building in Tokat. On 18 September 2012, the museum was moved to a bedesten (covered market) called Arastalı which was probably built during the reign of Ottoman sultan Mehmet I (r.1413-1421).The bedesten is on Sulusokak street in the Camii Kebir quarter
The archaeology section of the museum houses Hittiten clay tablets from Maşat Höyük, a sword from the Hellenistic age, and bronze sculptures from the Roman age. The collection includes coins from various civilizations, and especially from the Anatolian Seljuks era. In the ethnographic section, the most important item is the handwritten Koran of 1191, from the Anatolian Seljuks era. There are also examples of ceramics. Two rooms of the museum exhibit hand-painted kerchief manufacturing and copper works, two of the popular crafts of Tokat during the Ottoman Empire.
Gaziantep, previously and still informally called Antep, Arabic: عينتاب, is the capital of Gaziantep Province, in the western part of Turkey's Southeastern Anatolia Region, some 185 kilometres (115 mi) east of Adana and 97 kilometres (60 mi) north of Aleppo, Syria. It is probably located on the site of ancient Antiochia ad Taurum, and is near ancient Zeugma.
Tokat Province is a province in northern Turkey. Its adjacent provinces are Amasya to the northwest, Yozgat to the southwest, Sivas to the southeast, and Ordu to the northeast. Its capital is Tokat, which lies inland of the middle Black Sea region, 422 kilometers from Ankara.
A bedesten is a type of covered market or market hall which was historically found in the cities of the Ottoman Empire. It was typically the central building of the commercial district of an Ottoman town or city, where the most important and precious goods were kept and sold. Its function was comparable or equivalent to that of a qaysariyya in other regions, though the architecture of the latter could be different and be similar to that of a bazaar with its own streets.
The Museum of Anatolian Civilizations is located on the south side of Ankara Castle in the Atpazarı area in Ankara, Turkey. It consists of the old Ottoman Mahmut Paşa bazaar storage building, and the Kurşunlu Han. Because of Atatürk's desire to establish a Hittite museum, the buildings were bought upon the suggestion of Hamit Zübeyir Koşay, who was then Culture Minister, to the National Education Minister, Saffet Arıkan. After the remodelling and repairs were completed (1938–1968), the building was opened to the public as the Ankara Archaeological Museum.
The Museum of Illumination and Heating Appliances is a small, privately run museum adjacent to the Blue Mosque and Hagia Sophia in the Sultanahhmet neighbourhood of Eminönü in Istanbul, Turkey.
The Antalya Museum or Antalya Archeological Museum is one of Turkey's largest museums, located in Konyaaltı, Antalya. It includes 13 exhibition halls and an open air gallery. It covers an area of 7,000 m2 (75,000 sq ft) and 5000 works of art are exhibited. In addition a further 25,000–30,000 artifacts which cannot be displayed are in storage. As a museum exhibiting examples of works, which illuminate the history of the Mediterranean and Pamphylia regions in Anatolia, Antalya Museum is one of the most important of Turkey's museums. The Museum won the “European Council Special Prize” in 1988.
Silifke Museum is in Silifke district of Mersin Province, Turkey.
Gökmedrese or Gök Medrese, is a 13th-century Anadolu Selçuklu medrese, in Tokat, Turkey. This splendid piece of Seljuk architecture for years hosted the "Tokat Müzesi", an archaeological and ethnographical museum, until that moved in 2012 to a location in the bedesten area.
Kırklareli Museum is a national museum in Kırklareli, Turkey, exhibiting natural history specimens, ethnographical items related to the region's history of cultural life, and archaeological artifacts found in and around the city. The director of the museum is Derya Balkan.
The Afyonkarahisar Archaeological Museum, also known as the Afyon Museum, is an archaeological museum in Afyonkarahisar, Turkey. It exhibits a wide variety of artifacts from the Copper Age, Bronze Age and the civilizations of Hittites, Phrygians, Ancient Greece and the Byzantine Empire.
Aydın Archaeological Museum is in Aydın, western Turkey. Established in 1959, it contains numerous statues, tombs, columns and stone carvings from the Hellenistic, Roman, Byzantine, Seljuk and Ottoman periods, unearthed in ancient cities such as Alinda, Alabanda, Amyzon, Harpasa, Magnesia on the Maeander, Mastaura, Myus, Nisa, Orthosia, Piginda, Pygela and Tralleis. The museum also has a section devoted to ancient coin finds.
Pervane Medrese is a historic madrasa, an Islamic school, in Sinop, Turkey.
Sinop Archaeological Museum, or Sinop Museum, is a national museum in Sinop, Turkey, exhibiting archaeological artifacts found in and around the city.
Amasya Museum, also known as Archaeological Museum of Amasya is a national museum in Amasya, northern Turkey, exhibiting archaeological artifacts found in and around the city as well as ethnographic items related to the region's history of cultural life. Established in 1958, the museum owns nearly twenty-four thousand items for exhibition belonging to eleven historic civilizations.
Karaman Museum is in Karaman, Turkey
Isparta Museum is a museum in Isparta, Turkey. It is on Millet street in Isparta at.
Bolu Museum is a museum in Bolu, Turkey. Bolu was a leading city of the Bithynia kingdom of the antiquity.
Giresun Museum is a museum in Giresun, Turkey. The museum is in the Zeytinlik neighborhood of Giresun at. It is a historic basilica named Gogora Church built in the 18th century. It has been constructed with rectangular yellow and brown lime stones adjoined with iron cramps and lead. The main gate faces west. The basilica, abandoned in 1923, was used as a prison between 1948 and 1967 before being redesigned as a museum in 1988. Another building which was used as the clergy house to the north is the administration building.
Malatya Museum is a museum in Malatya, Turkey
Konuralp Museum is a museum in Düzce Province, Turkey