Listen audioguides from the Virtual Museum MuByz

MUBYZ audioguides has been written by professionals in history and art. Each audioguide is a whole story about the monument or museum masterpiece. The duration is about 15-20 minutes and you can choose a chapter you want to listen. The audioguide gives an exhaustive information starting from history, passing to architecture and arriving to interesting and curious stories.

Different scientist have expressed positively about virtual museum MUBYZ and its audioguide:

Prof. Flora Karagianni, Byzantinologist, Head of Department Promotion of Scientific Research, European Center for Byzantine and Post-Byzantine Monuments:

“…every visitor can enjoy a unique opportunity to visit some of the most important masterpieces of Byzantine architecture and art… important information on the date of the construction, the historical phases and the specific characteristics is given to the visitors in order  to understand the position of the monuments to the history of architecture and art….Can be used as a valuable tool for study of Byzantine buildings and work s art”.

Prof Charalampos Chotzakoglou, Dr Byzantinologist President of the Cyprus Commission of Byzantine Studies President of the Society for Cypriot Studies:

“…offers to the public the chance to investigate in detail the splendours of the Byzantine Architecture and Art, to discover sides of them, which were not underlined through the compatible means (books, guides, informative leaflets) and to understand the structure and the philosophy of the Byzantine architecture related to the monument, its painted decoration, possible relics preserved in the church etc”.

Dr. Lev Lukhovitskij, candidate of linguistic science,  Institute of Slavic Studies of the Russian Academy of Sciences:

“…a brief detailed list of the milestones in the history of Byzantium and biographical information of the key figures of Byzantine history that allows one to navigate, even for those who are inexperienced in the field and even if only in broad terms, in a historical context, previously unfamiliar to the participant”.