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‘There’s a little bit of an issue’ of what to do with the Heidegger’s sacred objects

Posted June 30, 2018 06:37:49 The Heideger’s sacred things, as well as his letters, are on display at the Museum of the City of Melbourne, in Melbourne’s south west.

The collection has been held at the museum since 1892 and was recently transferred to the Museum Victoria, which is currently in the process of completing a major renovation.

“We have lots of materials that are part of the museum collection,” said curator, Dr Peter Millington.

“There’s some of Heidegel’s letters, some of his poems, some letters that are not part of that collection, but are very important in his philosophical work.”

Professor Millingtons research into the history of art, and his own work with Heidegers work, has produced a catalogue of more than 30 Heideggers works.

The works range from a small wooden box that was found on the banks of the Yarra River in the 1930s, to a painting that was created by a young artist named Heideber, who died in the early 1950s.

“The fact that they’re part of his collection is something that is really important,” said Professor Millingons.

Heideger and his family had a lot of interest in the art, but also the work that was produced, Professor Morington said.

Professor, who is now an Assistant Professor in the Department of Archaeology at the University of New South Wales, said the museum was hoping to expand its collection to include works by Heidegems works, and even other works by other artists.

“[But] it’s a bit of a balancing act, because we have to keep everything, even the Heidiger’s works,” he said.

“The Heidegal works, we can do with them, but they’re not necessarily part of our collection.”

Heidingger’s paintings and drawings were also among the objects the museum acquired in recent years, including a large painting of a young man, called The Boy, which was donated to the museum in 1998.

The museum’s collections include some of the largest collections of Heidger’s works in Australia, including many of his paintings, including his masterpiece, The Birth of Man.

It was in 2009 that the Heidingger family moved to Sydney from Berlin.

Many of the items in the collection have been in the hands of the Heiders for generations.

But the collection is now in the midst of an overhaul.

After more than 20 years of collecting, the museum has made a decision to transfer the collections to Victoria, where they will be housed in the museum’s new facility.

There are currently around 70 Heideigers paintings on display in the Victoria collection, which will be moved to a new facility at the Melbourne Museum of Art.

For Professor Mockington, it’s about moving the Heider’s art collection from one location to another.

Dr Millingings work has also been involved in research into Heide germanicus, a term for German art, from the 1930’s to the 1960s.

Heide and his brother Rudolf, also from Germany, were among the founders of the German Expressionist movement.

Some of the objects are believed to have been commissioned by the Heidemann family, a German family that came to Australia from Germany in 1881.

They are currently based in the Adelaide suburb of Tenterfield.

Millington said the new museum would be the first to open in the country.

In addition to the Heidedgers collection, there are some of His paintings that are on view in the new collection, including one of a child sitting on a beach.