Here, in an extraordinary place is an extraordinary collection of art. From the Rubens Galleries to the Turrell Skyspace, view the permanent collection’s treasures, the fascinating exhibitions from around the world and the classical sculptures that fill the grand courtyard. The State Art Museum of Florida, this awe-inspiring palace was originally built by famed circus impresario John Ringling as a legacy to the citizens of Florida. This is a place of beauty and wonder.
Museum of Art
Support the Ca' d'Zan Preservation Fund by visiting www.givingpartnerchallenge.org beginning at 12 noon on Tuesday, September 1 through 12 noon on Wednesday, September 2 to make your gift. This year, The Patterson Foundation will provide a 1:1 match for each new online donor’s contributions – up to $250 per new donor!
The Exhibition "Back and Forth: Thinking in Paint" is a visual dialog between contemporary painting and The Ringling’s esteemed permanent collection. Carrie Ann Baade will speak about her paintings included in the exhibition and their relation to The Ringling and her practice.
Join us for a special open house for educators! Teachers of all subjects and grade levels will have the chance to learn about The Ringling's school-related programming, pick up free resources, and explore our galleries. This event is FREE for educators with ID, but registration is required.
The Ringling is offering free Museum Admission to active Military personnel, including the National Guard and Reserve and their immediate families from Memorial Day, May 25, 2015 through Labor Day, September 7, 2015. Please present your current Military ID at the Admissions counter.
Trenton Doyle Hancock is best known for his extended series of visual work that develops the intricate personal mythology of the Mounds and the Vegans, two diametrically opposed universal forces that play out the archetypal battle between good and evil.
Appalachia USA, is an epic documentary project by the New York-based photographer Builder Levy that presents life and labor in coal mining communities through lush black and white photographs.