Calvin in America

28th October - 2nd May 2021

For the 400th anniversary of the Mayflower, MIR showcases many invaluable historical and artistic items, audio and video clips, films and a virtual crossing of the Atlantic on board the Mayflower.

Silence, and We’re Preaching!

13th February - 30th August 2020

8 Preachers in Film History and 5 Gowns Designed by Albertine

Specific ways ministers carry out their mission: as Prophets, Shepherds, Leaders, Spiritual Directors or Priests.

The Many Faces of Theodore Beza – 1519-1605

21th June - 27th October 2019

To celebrate the 500th anniversary of his birth in 2019, the MIR presents unique items tracing Theodore Beza’s impressive career.

The CineMIR

21th June - 27th October 2019

The Compagnie hall becomes a cinema. The eleven films of “Once Upon Many Times” are back.

Once Upon Many Times

25th January - 19th May 2019

Fifteen wonderful stories from the Bible come to life at MIR.

Unusual 18th-Century Figures

11th April - 19th August 2018

In 1723, two Huguenot refugees in Amsterdam began publishing Religious Ceremonies and Customs of all the Peoples of the World.

“PRINT !” – The First Pages of a Revolution

4th June - 31th October 2017

A unique interactive cultural experience in the heart of Geneva in 2017.

The Sky Before Us – Photography and sacred architecture (2015)

1st January - 31th December 2015

This photography exhibition is presented by the MIR (International Museum of the Reformation) and the Mamco (Museum of Modern and Contemporary Art) in celebration of their respective anniversaries.

1814, the first genevoiseries? (2014)

1st October - 1st February 2015

On 31 December 1813, Geneva, which had been the capital of the département du Léman since its annexation by France in 1798, proclaimed its independence. Encouraged by Napoleon’s recent defeats, members of the old aristocracy, led by Ami Lullin and Joseph Des Arts, seized this opportunity to restore the republic.

Hell or Paradise: The Origins of Caricature

16th October - 16th February 2014

Caricatures lampooning the faults of the Church have existed for centuries; the imagery of the Middle Ages was full of strange creatures, and illuminated manuscripts contain many splendid examples of satire.