Information

Zakaria Paliashvili (1871–1933) was a Georgian composer, conductor, teacher, public figure. Regarded as one of the founders of the Georgian classical music, his work is known for its eclectic fusion of folk songs and stories with 19th century Romantic classical themes.

Information:

DATE OF ESTABLISHMENT:

1959

TYPE:

Memorial

NUMBER OF EXHIBITS:

4368

SPACE OF THE MUSEUM:

460

BUILDING STATUS:

Real estate of Cultural heritage (Order N 3/181 of the Minister of Culture and Monument Protection of Georgia).

History

6PH 1024x683 1 - ZAKARIA PALIASHVILI MEMORIAL-HOUSE MUSEUM

Since 1915 to 1933 till his death, famous Georgian Composer, founder of Georgian opera Zakaria Paliashvili lived and worked in the house located in 10 Dimitri Bakradze Str. Tbilisi. A large part of life and success connected to this house.

First decree of the Museum establishment is dated 1959. Composer's nephew (by composer’s will he owned the flat and significant part of his belongings) and other relatives lived here. They kindly granted the flat to the museum.

As the museum was founded the collections was cared. Part of exhibits were purchased from close relatives, some have been handed to the museum as a gift. The material was collected from individuals, different institutions, Vano Sarajishvili Tbilisi State Conservatory, and Tbilisi Opera and Ballet Theater etc.

Gallery

Visit

Visitors
Price (GEL)
Adult
2,00
Student (by submitting a relevant document)
1,00
Pupil (by submitting a relevant document)
0,50
Guide service for the school group
5,00
Guide service in Georgian language
5,00
Guide Service in Russian and English languages
10,00
Workshops and teachings in Georgian
5,00
Workshops and teachings in English
10,00
Educational programs, events – lesson teachings
5,00

Admission to the museum is free by submission of the relevant document:

  • For the children under the age of 6
  • For ICOM member, for the staff of Georgian and foreign state museums
  • For people with disabilities
  • For the socially vulnerable and internally displaced people.