On 29 October 2015, the Lithuanian Sea Museum opened the exhibition “The Sea Opens up the World” in the Exhibition and Education Hall at the Money Museum. It puts on display nearly 100 commemorative coins and medals on the theme of geographical discoveries, explorers, and types of vessels.
As the adoption of the euro in Lithuania approached, an exhibition was opened at the historical edifice of the Bank of Lithuania in Kaunas. It was arranged by the Money Museum and was dedicated to highlighting the development of one of the most ancient coats of arms in Europe, Vytis.
With the adoption of the euro in Lithuania drawing near, the Money Museum organised an exhibition — a caricature competition “Money Changes, Humour Stays”, as a farewell to the national currency, the litas.
25 June 2013 marks 20 years since the litas was introduced in Lithuania after restoring its independence. To mark this occasion, the Bank of Lithuania’s Money Museum with the Union of Lithuanian Art Photographers and Lithuania’s Press Photographers Club organised an exhibition-competition “Money in Photographs II”.
2 October 2012 was a special date for Lithuania’s monetary system — 90 years since the national currency, the litas, was first issued on 2 October 1922 and the first central bank in Independent Lithuania commenced operations.
The exhibition “The Return of Lost Valuables” was opened at the Money Museum’s Exhibition and Education hall on 21 December 2010 and has been open to date. It presents 240 articles of silver from Lithuania, Russia and other countries, manufactured from the late 18th to the second half of the 20th century.
Over 30 works were presented for the exhibition organised by the Bank of Lithuania, with money as the main object of creation and a means of unexpected artistic explorations. On the day of the opening of the exhibition, the visitors walked over a “talking” carpet counting its own and other peoples’ savings.
In 2003 the museum of the Bank of Lithuania put on an exhibition dedicated to the history of the establishment of banks and credit institutions in Lithuania in iconography — projects, photographs and postcards. The exhibition displayed images of banks in Vilnius, Kaunas, Šiauliai, Panevėžys and other Lithuanian cities.