The Museum is housed in a privately owned building at 12 Zisimopoulou Street, 11524, Athens, Greece.
The Museum’s collections are deployed in 4 floors.
1st floor: Myths and heroes
The first floor is dedicated to the perception of antiquity and the progressive adoption of classical culture from the Renaissance to the 19th century.
Nike untying her sandal, a work from 1900 by sculptor Vroutos, is placed on the first floor. This is also the prototype used to depict Nike (Victory) on the centre of the monument of the Philhellenes prepared by SHP on Vassilissis Sophias avenue in the centre of Athens.
Next to the sculpture of Nike, figure two frames with the names of 1600 emblematic Philhellenes, whose memory is honoured by the Museum.
2nd floor: Greece: The place and the people
The second floor of the Museum is dedicated to the idealized Greece, as seen and perceived by Philhellenes artists. This art demonstrates the feelings of admiration and love that Philhellenes expressed for Greece and Greek culture.
3rd floor: Greek Revolution and philhellenism
The third floor is dedicated to philhellenism during the Greek Revolution, and the contribution of the Philhellenes to the struggle for the liberation of Greece, the cradle of Western civilization.
4th floor: Periodical exhibition, tribute to the American Philhellenism
The fourth floor highlights the relations that the American revolution had with the Greek one, and presents the portraits and the contribution of important American Philhellenes.
It also highlights the impact that the Greek Revolution had on the struggle for the abolition of slavery and human rights.
Finally, it depicts the influence of Greek culture and the Athenian democracy on the political system and architecture in the USA.
The Philhellenism Museum comprises facilities for the projection of movies and for music events and a television studio.