Visit

View of Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum exterior

Completed in 1959, the Guggenheim's Frank Lloyd Wright–designed museum is among the 20th century's most important architectural landmarks. The museum's great rotunda has been the site of many celebrated special exhibitions, while its smaller galleries are devoted to the Guggenheim's renowned collection, which ranges from Impressionism through contemporary art.

On View Now

Special Exhibitions

ZERO: Countdown to Tomorrow, 1950s–60s
October 10, 2014–January 7, 2015

V. S. Gaitonde: Painting as Process, Painting as Life
October 24, 2014–February 11, 2015

Wang Jianwei: Time Temple
October 31, 2014–February 16, 2015

Kandinsky Before Abstraction, 1901–1911
June 27, 2014–Spring 2015

A Long-Awaited Tribute: Frank Lloyd Wright’s Usonian House and Pavilion
July 27, 2012–Ongoing

 

Collection on View

Thannhauser Collection
Ongoing

 

News

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Events

Teaching Through Art: Connecting Gallery and Studio Teaching

Teaching Through Art: Connecting Gallery and Studio Teaching
Saturday, November 1, 9 am–1 pm

Join museum educators Hollie Ecker and Sarah Mostow for an investigation of best practices to facilitate personal, open-ended art-making within the museum context.

ZERO Film Program: Heinz Mack and Piero Manzoni
Fridays–Tuesdays, October 24–November 4, 3 pm

Artist documentaries screened in conjunction with ZERO: Countdown to Tomorrow, 1950s–60s.

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Guggenheim Museum

Plan Your Visit

Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum
1071 Fifth Avenue
(at 89th Street)
New York, NY 10128-0173
Purchase tickets

Hours & Ticketing

See Plan Your Visit for more information on ticketing, including holiday hours.


Admission

Adults $22
Students and Seniors (65 years +) with valid ID $18
Children under 12 Free
Members Free

 

Multimedia Guides

Multimedia guides are free with admission.


Further information:
Directions to the museum
Group sales
Restaurants

gift membership

Enjoy priority access, private exhibition views, free admission, and more. Become a member.

Exhibition Website

Explore ZERO: Countdown to Tomorrow, 1950s–60s through artwork, historical images, and an interactive map on the exhibition website.