The famous Belgian surrealist artist René Magritte lived and worked in a meager town house in suburban Jette in northwest Brussels between 1930 to 1954. Maintained in its original state as a private museum, the house provides a rather slight glimpse at Magritte’s career. You have to knock to gain entrance, and of the 19 rooms on view, most are protected with glass screens so you can only peer myopically into the detritus of his life, although you do get to see the dining room-cum-studio where he painted many of his fantastical masterpieces. On the first and second floors are a few original sketches, Magritte’s easel and his trademark bowler hat, some letters and photographs. Definitely one only for the ardent lover of Surrealism; everybody else is better off at the Musée Magritte in place Royale. [tel] .