Pritzker Galleries of Impressionism and Post-Impressionism
Guest Capacity: 350
Availability: Daily, 6:00–11:00 p.m. Thursday and Friday, 9:00–11:00 p.m.
Make your special event a masterpiece! Over the course of more than a century, the Art Institute of Chicago has assembled one of the world's finest and largest collections of French Impressionist art. Masterworks include Caillebotte's unforgettable Paris Street; Rainy Day, Seurat's monumental A Sunday on La Grande Jatte—1884, Renoir's luminous Two Sisters (On the Terrace), and Monet's famous Water Lilies, along with beloved paintings by Impressionism's biggest names—Cézanne, Degas, Gauguin, Toulouse-Lautrec, and Van Gogh.
Your guests be delighted as they walk amid these famous works of 19th-century French art. Enhance your special event and private gallery viewing with a docent who will conduct guided tours of the collection, or simply let your guests view the galleries at their leisure. Regardless of your selection, these amazing galleries will offer your guests a rare and intimate opportunity to privately view a world-class collection of Impressionist and Post-Impressionist art.
1 hour 6 min ago The Art Institute of Chicago CLOSING SUNDAY—Rodney McMillian: a great society
Grappling with the complexities of class, race, and place in America, Rodney McMillian employs elements of performance, public speaking, oral history—and his interest in the science fiction genre—to expose the social and psychological consequences of economic inequality and endemic racism. While his work engages the often stark realities of history and contemporary culture, it is motivated by the potential for alternative realities and future transformation.
1 day 3 hours ago The Art Institute of Chicago “One day, I had a dream… there were three black boots in the middle of the road, with very high houses."
These are the words of Tarsila do Amaral, one of the leaders behind Anthropophagy, a national art movement that arose in 1920s Brazil with the goal of “cannibalizing” aspects of European modern art in order to make a new, more distinctly indigenous style. #5WomenArtists
Explore Tarsila’s work in depth when Tarsila do Amaral: Reinventing Modern Art in Brazil opens at the Art Institute this October.
Image: Tarsila do Amaral. City (The Street), 1929. Collection of Bolsa de Arte.