Unfortunately, this ticket is temporarily unavailable. Check back soon!
Explore New York

Tickets for The Guggenheim: Skip The Line

New York's premier gallery is famed for its world-class modern art collection

Flexible ticket: cancellable up to 24 hours before visit date
Instant ticket delivery
Skip The Line
Wheelchair accessible: The museum is wheelchair accessible, with the exception of the High Gallery
Live guide: Art in the Round public tours are led by highly knowledgeable Guggenheim educators at 14:00 on opening days. Tours are free with admission, no reservation required
Smartphone tickets accepted
COVID-19 update
Due to the developments in the COVID-19 outbreak, we have extended our cancellation policy.



  • Lose yourself in this palace of modern art, with a world-leading collection and regular exhibitions from major international artists
  • Designed by Frank Lloyd Wright, the building is a work of art itself, with a spiraling interior ramp reportedly inspired by the concave lines of a seashell
  • See the ongoing exhibitions of Impressionist, Post-Impressionist, and modern French masterpieces, with works by Cézanne, Picasso, Kandinsky, Monet, and more


The Fullness of Color: 1960s Painting
Now on  - Aug 2, 2020

With The Fullness of Color: 1960s Painting, the Guggenheim reflects upon this artistic period during which color theory, optical perceptions, and geometric compositions were expanded upon.

The 60s saw a departure from Abstract Expressionism, in which raw and evocative brush strokes spoke to a post-war society. These sweeps of emotive expression were further explored through color.

Artists like Helen Frankenthaler applied thinned acrylic washes to unprimed cotton canvases, and Morris Louis, Kenneth Noland, and Jules Olitski methodically poured, soaked, or sprayed paint onto canvases, giving them a primal richness.

Marking Time: Process in Minimal Abstraction
Now on  - Aug 2, 2020

The 1960s and 70s marked an age in the art world where viewers were invited to partake in the meaning-making process together with the artist. Many artists used evocative materials that emphasized the production process. By doing so, the end result isn't always the finished work, but rather the continuous engagement between the art object, viewer, and artist.

Marking Time: Process in Minimal Abstraction puts this concept under the spotlight. Be it interlocking brushstrokes, a pencil moved through wet paint, or a pin repeatedly pushed through paper – we are urged to reenact the creative process involved in producing an artwork. Entering this realm of the artist can lead to an intimate understanding of the time, intensity, and rhythm that each artwork required.

Countryside, The Future
Now on  - Aug 14, 2020

Just 2% of the world's surface is occupied by cities. However, with the rapid expansion of urban and industrial areas, the remaining 98%, which can loosely be described as 'countryside' is changing too. This is the focus of a unique exhibition at the Guggenheim Museum. Countryside, The Future, addresses urgent environmental, political, and socioeconomic issues that affect life in non-urban areas.

Drawing on the work of Dutch architect and urbanist Rem Koolhaas and the Director of the AMO think tank Samir Bantal, the exhibition will examine the modern conception of leisure, large-scale planning by political forces, climate change, migration, human and non-human ecosystems, market-driven preservation, artificial and organic coexistence, and other forms of radical experimentation that's altering the landscapes of our world, while changing the very definition of what we think of as countryside.


The Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum (usually shortened to 'The Guggenheim') scarcely needs any introduction. Frank Lloyd Wright's futuristic beehive is an architectural landmark, and the interior houses a world-renowned collection of modern art, celebrating the 20th century and beyond.

Conceived in 1943 by master architect Frank Lloyd Wright, The Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum opened to the public in 1959 and changed the world of modern art. Its design is still as cutting-edge as it was in the 50s, with its gracefully spiraling ramp reaching gently into the spectacular domed-glass ceiling.

Frequently updated exhibitions show off a wide range of works from exciting new artists and cultural heavyweights. With free guided tours, downloadable audio guides and interactive augmented reality mobile apps, it's an appropriately contemporary experience – a must-see for lovers of art and architecture, and those looking to recreate that bit at the start of Men in Black.


What's included

Access to the permanent collection
Access to the temporary exhibitions (if available)

Cancellation policy

  • Cancellations are possible up to 24 hours before your visit date
  • Changes are possible for this ticket


Opening hours

Sunday Closed
Monday 10:00 - 17:30
Tuesday 10:00 - 20:00
Wednesday 10:00 - 17:30
Thursday 10:00 - 17:30
Friday 10:00 - 17:30
Saturday 10:00 - 20:00

How to get there

Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum
1071, 5th Avenue, 10128, New York
Open in Maps

Ratings & reviews

420 Reviews
Feb 29, 2020
Jan 13, 2020
Jan 12, 2020
It was great! Never miss a visit to the Guggenheim when we come to NYC

Common questions