|500 University Avenue, Rochester NY, 14607|
Wednesday-Sunday: 11:00AM to 5:00PM
Thursdays and First Fridays: 11:00AM to 9:00PM
Tuesday-Saturday: 10:00AM to 5:00PM
Thursdays and First Fridays: 10:00AM to 9:00PM
Sunday: 11:00AM to 5:00PM
Brown Hound Downtown
Lunch: Tuesday-Friday: 11:30AM to 2:30PM
Brunch: Saturday & Sunday: 11:00AM to 3:00PM
Reservations: call (585) 506.9725
|MAG General Phone|
The Memorial Art Gallery (MAG), part of the University of Rochester, is located in the Neighborhood of the Arts. Its permanent collection of 12,000 works spans 50 centuries of world art and includes masterworks by artists such as Monet, Cézanne, Matisse, Homer and Cassatt. The grounds offer a Centennial Sculpture park for the public to enjoy for free.
The museum complex includes Cutler Union, the former students' union for the defunct University of Rochester College for Women.
Audioguides, special events and changing exhibitions are offered year-round. Also check out the Gallery Store or the Creative Workshop for displays of student's works in the Lucy Burne Gallery.
The MAG is home to the annual M&T Bank Clothesline Festival each September.
Some previous exhibitions
More Memorial Art Gallery features:
Former Director Grant Holcomb chose 26 favorite works for this Acoustic guide tour of the Gallery. Free with OnCell.
Offering art and art history classes for adults, teens and children as young as 2 1/2.
BROWN HOUND DOWNTOWN
Enjoy lunch, dinner, coffee, and baked goods at Brown Hound Downtown. Reservations requested: (585) 506.9725.
Artwork in the Gallery
Col. Nathaniel Rochester
Photos of the Building and Grounds
|Goodman Street Entrance Sign, 8-2013||Outdoor Art in front of the Museum, 8-2013||Outdoor Art in front of the Museum, 8-2013|
|Outdoor Art in front of the Museum, 8-2013||Outdoor Art in front of the Museum, 8-2013||Memorial Art Gallery Courtyard, 10-2010|
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2007-12-27 00:23:56 Does anyone know the variety of tree outside the museum that drops the large, oblong seed pods? They look like oversized kidney beans, different
than the long string bean seed pod on another tree nearby. —KellyMyers