I've never been to Iceland, but I have a hard time imagining that The Icelandic Phallological Museum gets a lot of elementary school field trips. Not that kids wouldn't find an entire room devoted to the penises of every mammal that occurs in their country edifying, but while the museum proudly claims it "is finally possible for individuals to undertake serious study into the field of phallology in an organized, scientific fashion", I suspect their response (and that of their parents) would be neither organized nor scientific. Then again, if you need something to do on those long summer nights in Husavik, why not drop by during regular hours and see how a blue whale compares with, well, anything else with a penis?
"The Icelandic Phallological Museum contains a collection of over one hundred and fifty penises and penile parts belonging to almost all the land and sea mammals that can be found in Iceland. Visitors to the museum will encounter thirty eight specimens belonging to fifteen different kinds of whale, one specimen taken from a rogue polar bear, nineteen specimens belonging to seven different kinds of seal and walrus, and ninety three specimens originating from nineteen different kinds of land mammal: all in all, a total of one hundred fifty one specimen belonging to forty two different kinds of mammal. It should be noted that the museum has also been fortunate enough to receive a legally-certified gift token for a future specimen belonging to Homo Sapiens."
One hopes the poor thing doesn't get hollowed, salted, dried and placed on a wooden rack like the Blue Whale's member. There's nothing to envy about that.