Room I brings us closer to the beginnings of archaeology in Valencia. Work by Juan Vilanova i Piera, in the second half of the nineteenth century, mark the beginning of prehistoric research.
Room II features human evolution and the oldest evidence of occupation of our lands.
Sala III (Antiga)
Room III houses the Upper Paleolithic, when modern humans appear in our lands.
Room IV shows engraved and painted stone plaques that reflect the origin of art in our lands, all from Cova del Parpalló, an essential reference of European prehistoric art.
Room V assembles technological and artistic demonstrations of the latest hunting societies.
Room VI houses the development of a new material culture characterized by ceramics and polished stone.
Room VII hosts a selection of post-Paleolithic art images made on stone plaques, rock shelters and pottery.
Room VIII brings us closer to the increasing social complexity of large settlements and eneolithic burial caves.
Room IX is dedicated to the Valencian Bronze Culture, a time when metal becomes widely used.