New Scientist article New Zealand has an art gallery that is at least six millennia old, and it’s the oldest known in the world.
The Art Gallery of New Zealand is a museum and museum-like institution built in the early 20th century in the city of Dunedin, and now housed in a massive collection of art.
The museum was founded in 1858, and the collection dates back to the 15th century.
Today, the collection consists of over 1,000 pieces, including paintings by Johannes Vermeer, a Dutch-born painter.
Vermeers most famous work is the painting of “The White Rabbit,” which is still on display in the Museum of Modern Art in New York.
According to New Scientist, the art collection dates from the middle of the 19th century, when New Zealand was part of Britain, and was used by the military to study their military capabilities.
In the 20th Century, New Zealand’s military also used the art as part of their training for the invasion of the Falkland Islands.
However, New Scientist points out that while Vermeists paintings were used in the war, they were never used to help the New Zealand Defence Force.
In addition, the museum also houses pieces from the artist’s other works, such as the “Walking Poodle” that Vermeister painted during his time in New Zealand.
A museum that dates back hundreds of years was not exactly a new idea for New Zealand, but that museum’s art collection is a remarkable example of a truly unique form of art, and one that is currently undergoing some great cultural change.