Headed by award-winning chef Tony Mantuano, Terzo Piano features authentic Italian ingredients and local, organic, and sustainable foods in simple but elegant dishes. Although not required, reservations are strongly recommended: (312) 443-8650 or www.opentable.com. Terzo Piano also takes reservations for groups of 15–30 during regular dining hours. For a more private group experience, Terzo Piano has a semi-private event space available for groups of 25–100. For more information on group reservations or semi-private events, please contact our coordinator at (312) 443-3530.
Third level of the Modern Wing, free entrance from Monroe Street
After a major renovation, the Museum Café is once again open. The space has been transformed into a vibrant and modern environment that not only offers a new layout, decor, and seating but also a refreshing culinary experience where the food—healthier and more varied—takes center stage. Enjoy globally-influenced cuisine including tacos, stir fries, sandwiches, salads, soups, charcuterie, desserts, smoothies, espresso, and other beverages.
Self-service dining: 11:00–4:00 Light bar menu on Thursday evenings: 5:00–7:30
Lower level, McKinlock Court
Group dining vouchers are available for purchase. Please call the café manager at (312) 443-3747 to order your vouchers. School groups can register for lunch from the Kids' Café.
Thanks to the delicious creations of the chefs at Terzo Piano, Caffè Moderno offers scrumptious soups, snacks, and dessert in a convenient quick-order setting overlooking Griffin Court. Coffee, tea, wine, and other beverages are also available.
14 hours 47 min ago The Art Institute of Chicago One of our followers noted that this work—now on view in Hiroshige's Winter Scenes—is used as the cover for a certain 90s rock album. Can you name the album?
Hiroshige's Winter Scenes closes in ten days! Say goodbye to winter with these lovely prints from a Japanese master.
3 days 9 hours ago The Art Institute of Chicago #nowonview in #Gallery293C—#GuntherUecker's #VastOcean (1964) is a key work of the Zero movement, a group of avant-garde artists who heralded formal simplicity and monochrome as a fresh start for Europe in the long wake of World War II.