HAM Tennis Palace

Open today 11-19

  • Tue–Sun 11–19
  • Mon closed

Closures and exceptions

Eteläinen Rautatiekatu 8, 00100 Helsinki

HAM Tennis Palace is located in the Helsinki city centre right next to Kamppi Shopping Centre. You can easily reach us from anywhere in the Helsinki Metropolitan Area using public transport. Check the Journey Planner for the optimal public transport options.


Contact information


  • Regular admission 10 €
    Reduced admission 8 €
  • Under 18 years  0 €
  • HAM Gallery and the admission free exhibitions 0 €
  • Finnish Museums Association’s museum card  0 €
  • You can purchase the museum card from us  64,90 € (1.1.2018 onwards 68,00 €)

More about tickets

At HAM you can always visit some of our exhibitions free of charge!


Guided tours and workshops

The guided tours held on Saturdays are open to all visitors for the price of the admission ticket.

Check out our guided tours and art workshops


HAM’s ticket counter and entrance are located on the second floor of Tennis Palace, which is accessible using lifts located in the vicinity of all the exits. On the Eteläinen rautatienkatu end there is an escalator leading directly to the museum ticket counter. The exhibition facilities are located on two floors. Lift access to the upper exhibition floor (3rd floor) is locate in the inner lobby of the museum.


For schools and kindergartens

HAM offers affordable guided tours for comprehensive school, upper secondary school and vocational school pupils. We recommend reserving guided tours at least two weeks in advance.

Guided tours and art workshop for school children

Risto Rytin muistomerkki / Memorial to Risto Ryti

Hesperian esplanadi, Etu-Töölö • Helsinki • Artist Veikko Myller
Published 1994 • © Visual Artists Association

Veikko Myller's (b. 1951) winning entry in the competition for the Risto Ryti memorial caused considerable debate and demands were made for a new competition. The Risto-Ryti group began a drive for a new competition and collected an address of 146 signatures, including many by very influential people. By a close vote, the City's municipal board decided to back these demands. In the end, however, Veikko Myller's proposal was erected at the eastern end of the Hesperia park in its original form.

The sculpture has typical constructivist features. The aim of the constructivists was to do away with the dividing line between an artist and an engineer. They also considered the coherence of material and form important. In Veikko Myller's work form and material are reconciled with great skill. It's pure, basic geometrical forms and unfinished surface are also reminiscent of Minimalism. Simple expression and dynamic composition create an atmosphere which depicts the shoulders of an individual expressing leadership of the country during the most dramatic times in its political history. The work's surface, covered in patina, lends a weary and melancholy undercurrent which corresponds to Risto Ryti's (1889-1956) tragic fate as the winds of foreign policy changed after 1945.

Thanks to Veikko Myller's work, the suffering of the former president, who became a persona non grata (he was sentenced to prison in the war crimes trials and consequentely suffered from ill health), can never be forgotten. The work is made of bronze and was unveiled in 1994. It belongs to the collections of the Helsinki Art Museum.

The statue talks to you: http://suomenpresidentit.fi/ryti/?lang=en

Risto Rytin muistomerkki / Memorial to Risto Ryti – Service Map

Veikko Myller: Memorial to Risto Ryti, 1994. You may not use this photo for commercial purposes. © Photo: Helsinki Art Museum / Yehia Eweis

Veikko Myller: Memorial to Risto Ryti, 1994. You may not use this photo for commercial purposes. © Photo: Helsinki Art Museum / Yehia Eweis