Your culture attendant: things to do in Brussels

A THING TO DO TODAY

BRUSSELS
Price: Free
Time: 1-2 hours
Before widescreen TV there was Antoine Wiertz, an artist who produced canvases so vast - one classical battle scene is eight metres long - that they're still in his home where he painted them. Visit and discover more about this nineteenth-century Belgian artist, with his range of paintings on romantic, fantastic and horrific themes, at the Wiertz Museum on Rue Vautier in the Léopold district of Brussels, from 10am to 5pm (though closed for lunch from noon-12.45pm).
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ATTDT is your unique local guide to things to do, see, visit and explore near you. From arts and culture to events and entertainment, we've got today in Brussels covered. What's on? We know.



Note: While the events and activities are featured here because they should be on and open today, changes can happen - you can use the headline link on the thing to do above to find out up-to-date information. Check before you travel.


           

"What things to do in Brussels are on today?" "Where can I find culture or do some sightseeing?" "How can I have an amazing day?" ...
Familiar questions? Then you need ATTDT.

Welcome to the Brussels edition of ATTDT: your Brussels culture attendant, and the ultimate independent curated guide to the very best of what to do today in Brussels. Whether it's free or fancy, from local tourist attractions to cultural events and even adventurous things to do, if you're in and around Brussels, whether you're visiting or a local, ATTDT is here to help.

We specialise in choosing fantastic and often hidden attractions, activities and events specifically on and open today, which are ready to go and see: things to do for anyone looking to cure their boredom. Look at the idea above for something to do today, reload the page to get other wonderful things to do, or change the day to have an amazing time in Brussels all week: here are amazing things to do on Wednesday. Find out more....

“Tomorrow, do thy worst, for I have lived today.”
John Dryden