Rice Building (Galleries of American Art) and Regenstein Hall (Special Exhibition Gallery)
Rice Building: 300 Regenstein Hall: 350
Daily, 6:00–11:00 p.m. Thursday and Friday, 9:00–11:00 p.m.
The Daniel F. and Ada L. Rice Building houses the museum's collection of American art from from the 17th century to the present. Designed in the Beaux-Arts style, this two-story hall features important paintings by Mary Cassatt, Winslow Homer, Georgia O'Keeffe, John Singer Sargent, and two of the most famous paintings in American history—Grant Wood's American Gothic and Edward Hopper's Nighthawks.
Enhance your next special event by exploring this world of American art. Choose to pair your social event with a private viewing of the 29 galleries of this space. A docent can conduct guided tours of the collection, or we can simply open these galleries for your guests to view at their leisure. Regardless of your preference, this space will offer your guests a delightful and unusually intimate experience of the galleries of American art.
Regenstein Hall is the space where the museum's largest and most exciting special exhibitions are held. On display for a limited time only, these special exhibitions are drawn from public and private collections around the world and provide once-in-a-lifetime glimpses at outstanding artworks. Upcoming special exhibition schedules are available upon request.
1 day 22 hours ago The Art Institute of Chicago NOW OPEN—Abstract Experiments: Latin American Art on Paper after 1950
During the mid-20th century, Latin American artists were active in the evolving international discourse on modernity, at a time of industrial expansion and political transformation in South America.
Abstract Experiments provides an illuminating complement to Hélio Oiticica: To Organize Delirium and reflects the Art Institute’s recent efforts to expand its holdings of Latin American painting, sculpture, and works on paper.
2 days 17 hours ago The Art Institute of Chicago NOW OPEN—Hélio Oiticica: To Organize Delirium
The Art Institute presents the first U.S. retrospective of this groundbreaking Brazilian artist. A relentless innovator always pushing the boundaries of art, Oiticica is arguably the most influential Latin American artist of the post–World War II period and is recognized for inspiring Tropicália, a powerful movement that influenced art across media in Brazil.
In addition to viewing his early works on paper, visitors are invited to take off their shoes and walk through immersive sand-filled installations, view Amazonian parrots, and try on wearable objects designed by the artist.
2 days 18 hours ago The Art Institute of Chicago Whitney will be taking over our Instagram for the next 24 hours. Follow along to see posts from Max and Julien’s visit to the museum.