opening hours

April  October
Tue – Fri & Sun: 2:00 p.m.–5:00 p.m. | Sat 11:00 a.m.–5:00 p.m.

| April – October:
Tue – Fri & Sun: 2:00 p.m.–5:00 p.m. | Sat 11:00 a.m.–5:00 p.m.

The Storm House in the Wasserreihe

The Storm museum in Husum is amongst the most renowned literature museums in the German-speaking region. In addition to the original living and working rooms, there is also a permanent exhibition on Theodor Storm’s life and work, as well as a room dedicated to his most famous novella, The Dykemaster. The garden laid out by the poet himself is particularly beautiful in summer.


“Storm: Life and Work”

“Storm’s The Dykemaster”

Report Conference 2022

The International Storm Conference is held annually in September, usually around the poet’s birthday. This year’s Conference was held in  cooperation with the Ferdinand-Tönnies-Society. It took place from September 9th to 11th, 2022.  The next Conference will take place from September 8th to 10th, 2023.

Felicitas Hoppe to be Storm Writer 2023

The writer Felicitas Hoppe, born in 1960, will receive the Storm Writer Scholarship. She is the third holder of the scholarship, first awarded in 2019, joining Christiane Neudecker and Marion Poschmann. In September 2023, Hoppe will move into the listed three-sided farm of Dr. Annemarie Hansen in Husum-Rödemis.

Theodor Storm Prize 2022

Regina Fasold was awarded the Theodor Storm Prize 2022. The jury honours the Storm researcher for her outstanding life’s work.

Storm Writer Scholarship

The Berlin writer Christiane Neudecker was the second holder of the Storm Writer Scholarship. First holder was the writer Marion Poschmann.

The Town beside the Sea

Theodor Storm felt a lifelong connection to his hometown Husum. The cityscape exerted a peculiar charm on the poet. He turned houses that had belonged to his mother’s ancestors into the settings of novellas. As well as houses that he lived in himself.

“It is just a small ordinary town, my birthplace; it lies on a flat treeless coastal plain and its houses are old and grey. Yet I’ve always thought of it as a pleasent place.”

In St. Jürgen, 1868