John Radzilowski has written a fascinating review of the Museum of the Warsaw Rising in the most recent issue of The Public Historian.
Radzilowski's review provides an overview of the weaknesses and strengths of the museum. He finds that the primary weakness is that the museum requires a visitor to have some kind of prior knowledge of the event in order to make sense of displays that are often disjointed and that lack a clear spatial-chronological relationship. The strengths that he finds are that the museum reflects an important event in World War II that is under-appreciated outside of Poland but that served as an important prelude to the Cold War. Additionally, the museum serves an important role for Poles by serving as a site for commemoration and for foreigners by "attempting to rebuild a coherent historical memory of the darkest period in Polish history, marked by both trauma and heroism."
To learn more about the Warsaw Rising, see the museum's website, and this site.
 John Radzilowski, "Remembrance and Recovery: The Museum of the Warsaw Rising and the Memory of World War II in Post-Communist Poland," The Public Historian 31: 4 (Nov. 2009), 143-158.