me Collectors Room is a private museum e for art collections in Berlin Mitte. We make it easy for our visitors to find their path to art. Visitors enter the exhibition space through our me café, situated in a tall, light-flooded atrium. The setting and design details themselves express a passion for the rare, exquisite and peculiar.

Those seeking a short break from hectic city life can linger here in the pleasant atmosphere, enjoying outstanding gastronomical offerings from our café, while already having the chance to see a few artworks – also a great option with children, who have their own play area.

At the rear of the building, two exhibition halls offer a more in-depth experience of art. On the ground floor, we regularly invite private collectors from all over the world to exhibit highlights from their collections, which are otherwise often closed to the public. This is also where we continuously present curated insights into the Olbricht Collection, one of the world’s most wide-ranging private art collections.

On the first floor, visitors can explore a quite extraordinary attraction: the Wunderkammer Olbricht. This private collection includes over 300 valuable curiosities from the Renaissance and Baroque periods, which are among the most significant examples of their object types.

At me Collectors Room we want to move people. The ‘moving energies’ that give the venue its name (‘me’ Collectors Room) are the underlying idea behind the extensive programme of events accompanying every exhibition. We present lectures by artists, collectors and experts, concerts, readings and culinary evenings (‘Art & Dinners’). Our children’s programme, which playfully introduces art into the everyday lives of children and teenagers, is particularly important to us.


Gerhard Richter – Portraits from the Olbricht Collection

Gerhard Richter – Portraits from the Olbricht Collection

Gerhard Richter has secured an international reputation as one of the most important and successful German artists of current times. The exhibition’s focus is also on human images – one of the central themes of Richter’s editioned works since the 1960s.