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This page is on the museum itself, for the architectural history of the house see Villa Giulia.
The Villa was built by the popes and remained their property until 1870 when, in the wake of the Risorgimento and the demise of the Papal States, it became the property of the Kingdom of Italy. The Museum was founded in 1889 as part of the same nationalistic movement, with the aim of collecting together all the pre-Roman antiquities of Latium, southern Etruria and Umbria belonging to the Etruscan and Faliscan civilizations, and has been housed in the villa since the beginning of the 20th century.
Other remains held are:
- The Etruscan-Phoenician Pyrgi Tablets.
- The Apollo of Veii.
- The Cista Ficoroni.
- A reconstructed frieze displaying Kreugas eating the brain of his enemy.
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- Anna Maria Sgubini Moretti (editions), The Villa Giulia National Etruscan Museum, L'Erma et Ingegneria per la Cultura, Rome, 2001 (ISBN 88-8265-012-X)
- Museo Nazionale Etrusco information (Italian)
|This article relating to the Etruscan civilization is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|
Museums and art galleries in Rome
|Capitoline Museums • Doria Pamphilj Gallery • Galleria Borghese • Galleria Nazionale d'Arte Antica • Galleria Nazionale d'Arte Moderna • Galleria Spada • Museo Nazionale Etrusco • Museum of Roman Civilization • National Museum of Oriental Art • National Museum of Rome • Vatican Museums|
Coordinates: de:Villa Giulia es:Museo Nacional Etrusco fr:Musée national étrusque de la villa Giulia it:Museo Nazionale Etrusco di Villa Giulia nl:Villa Giulia no:Museo Nazionale Etrusco pt:Museu Nacional Etrusco ru:Национальный музей вилла Джулия