The Barnes Foundation, Philadelphia, PA Video January 2, 2020, 9:21pm

Videos by The Barnes Foundation in Philadelphia. Open in Philadelphia. For tickets, call 215.278.7200

LAST CHANCE: "30 Americans" Closing January 12

LAST CHANCE to book your tickets for #30Americans, closing January 12. But don’t wait, exhibition tours have already sold out!

With extended museum hours, there’s more time to see the show with family and friends. Or join us after hours NEXT FRIDAY, Jan. 10 for Young Professionals Night: Power Patterns as we close out this groundbreaking exhibition in style.

🎫 Book 30 Americans exhibition tickets:

🍸 Book Young Professionals Night tickets:

Other The Barnes Foundation videos

Marie Cuttoli: The Modern Thread from Miró to Man Ray
Opening February 23, “Marie Cuttoli: The Modern Thread from Miró to Man Ray” spotlights a pioneering female entrepreneur who convinced the most celebrated modern artists of her time––Picasso, Miró, Léger, and Man Ray––to create designs for the historic tapestry workshops of Aubusson, France. The show presents their paintings and drawings in that context, as "cartoons" or models made to produce woven works of art, just like this example showing Joan Miró’s “Rhythmic Figures” depicted first as oil on canvas and then as a tapestry using cotton and wool with silk. ➡ Tickets and tours at . . . ⚫ Joan Miró Rhythmic Figures (Personnages rythmiques), or Woman and Birds Woven in Aubusson, 1934 © Successió Miró / Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York / ADAGP, Paris 2020

Exhibition curator, Cindy Kang, on Marie Cuttoli: The Modern Thread from Miró to Man Ray
You know Miró, Man Ray, and Picasso. Why have you never heard of Marie Cuttoli? Our curator Cindy Kang is about to change that with “Marie Cuttoli: The Modern Thread from Miró to Man Ray,” the first major exhibition dedicated to a pioneering female entrepreneur who revived the art of tapestry weaving for the modern era. As we get ready to open the show in the Roberts Gallery next Sunday, February 23, Cindy takes us through the collection galleries to rediscover Picasso, Miró, and Roault––names typically associated with paintings––as artists who also experimented with textile design because of #MarieCuttoli. Watch the video to learn more about the show, including its connection with Dr. Albert Barnes who recognized and advocated for Cuttoli’s influential role in the history of modern art. ➡ Learn more:

Art Karaoke Challenge
Who’s up for an #artkaraokechallenge? Guess the song + pop star and dedicate this to the one––but only if you *still believe.* ⁠ ⁠ Stay tuned through #ValentinesDay as we serve up more karaoke songs paired with artworks from the Barnes collection. ⁠ .⁠ .⁠ .⁠ 💖 Paul Cézanne. Young Man and Skull (Jeune homme à la tête de mort), 1896–1898.

Marie Cuttoli: The Modern Thread From Miró to Man Ray
How did one visionary woman’s approach to art and business revive the art of tapestry for the modern era? Opening February 23, “Marie Cuttoli: The Modern Thread From Miró to Man Ray” is the first major exhibition to celebrate Cuttoli, a long overshadowed female force who changed the course of modern art.⁠ ⁠ ➡ Learn more: .⁠ .⁠ .⁠ #FernandLéger. Composition with Three Figures—Fragment, 1932. Carnegie Museum of Art, Pittsburgh. Gift of Mr. and Mrs. J. Heinz ⁠ Photograph © 2019 Carnegie Museum of Art, Pittsburgh © 2019 Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York / ADAGP, Paris⁠ -⁠ #ManRay. Marie Cuttoli, c. 1938. Musée national d’art moderne, Centre Georges Pompidou, Paris⁠ © CNAC/MNAM/Dist. RMN-Grand Palais / Art Resource, NY / Man Ray 2015 Trust / Artists Rights Society (ARS), NY / ADAGP, Paris 2019 ⁠ -⁠ #JoanMiró. Rhythmic Figures (Personnages rythmiques), 1934. Kunstsammlung Nordrhein-Westfalen, Düsseldorf ⁠ © Successió Miró / Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York / ADAGP, Paris 2019⁠ -⁠ #LeCorbusier. Marie Cuttoli, cartoon, 1936. Fondation Le Corbusier, Paris⁠ © F.L.C. / ADAGP, Paris / Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York 2019⁠ -

Paul Cézanne The Large Bathers
Happy birthday to Paul Cézanne born on this day in 1839 in the town of Aix-en-Provence in France. Thanks to a generous grant from the Bank of America, the Barnes’s painting conservators were able to study and treat the Barnes’s “Large Bathers,” one of three versions of the painting that were to occupy him so deeply during the last ten years of his life. At the time of his death in 1906, Cézanne was almost entirely unknown by the general public. Albert C. Barnes was one of the first American collectors to understand Cézanne’s importance to the history of European art. “Large Bathers” was installed in a place of prominence in the Main Room of the Collection Gallery after its purchase in 1933. Here’s a look back at this major one-year project from gallery deinstallation and lab work to its exciting comeback this December. Next time you are #seeingtheBarnes look for this work in the Main Gallery and try our new mobile guide Barnes Focus to learn more about this painting. No download required. Just open on your mobile device and point your smartphone camera on the artwork. 🎨 Paul Cézanne. The Large Bathers, 1895–1906 . . . Photography and video by Michael Perez

LAST CHANCE: "30 Americans" Closing January 12
LAST CHANCE to book your tickets for #30Americans, closing January 12. But don’t wait, exhibition tours have already sold out! With extended museum hours, there’s more time to see the show with family and friends. Or join us after hours NEXT FRIDAY, Jan. 10 for Young Professionals Night: Power Patterns as we close out this groundbreaking exhibition in style. 🎫 Book 30 Americans exhibition tickets: 🍸 Book Young Professionals Night tickets:

Nick Cave: Soundsuit Invasion at Barnes Art Ball 2019
As #NewYearsEve marks the 150th birthday of #HenriMatisse, we’re bringing back some fun festive surprises from #BarnesArtBall, which celebrated Matisse’s birthday anniversary + the opening of #30Americans! This groundbreaking exhibition spotlights influential contemporary artists like Mickalene Thomas who draws inspiration from Matisse and Nick Cave whose iconic Soundsuits came to life at our biggest fundraising fete of the year! The hit “Soundsuit Invasion” performance had live sculptures shaking and shimmying with guests and underneath Matisse’s “The Dance,” commissioned for the Barnes. 🙏A big thank you to all of you who were part of this momentous night and year! P.S. Missed the opening of 30 Americans at Barnes Art Ball? Celebrate its final days as we close out the show in style at Young Professionals Night on 1/10.

30 Americans. Closing January 12.
FINAL DAYS to experience the cultural phenomenon that is #30Americans! With extended holiday hours plus evening events celebrating the exhibition's final days, there's more time to experience this critically acclaimed show with your favorite art lovers—but don't wait! The show is only on view at the Barnes through January 12.

At the Barnes, we believe that art is for everyone. But reaching everyone often means breaking down barriers for communities where art may not be a regular part of life. Hear from Valerie Gay, our deputy director for audience engagement & chief experience officer, and Barbara Wong, our director of community engagement, about how building trust, respect, and authenticity – pillars we've built over the years to develop and strengthen programs and partnerships to engage Philadelphia's communities. Your gift to the Annual Fund helps us offer experiences that make everyone say, "I feel welcome here." ➡

Young Professionals Night: Power Patterns
Get ready to seize the new year in style! Bring your boldest self to this winter’s Young Professionals Night: Power Patterns. Fueled by the groundbreaking exhibition 30 Americans, this edition of #BarnesYP is inspired by contemporary artists like Mickalene Thomas and Kehinde Wiley, whose works include striking patterns as part of their powerful explorations of identity. Celebrate twith fellow art lovers and industry leaders as we close out the final days of the cultural phenomenon that is 30 Americans. Your first drink’s on us, so pile on those patterns and join us for late-night art + live beats featuring the silky sounds of the Afroeaters, the soaring vocals of Cookie Diorio, and the jazz of pianist and singer V. Shayne Frederick. 🎫 Book: Includes collection and special exhibition access.

Cézanne’s “The Large Bathers,” back on view in our Main Gallery
Today marks a major Cézanne masterpiece returning to its pride of place in the Barnes collection! After a year-long conservation project that centered on Paul Cézanne’s “The Large Bathers,” we are thrilled to share that visitors can once again marvel at this important painting, which is back on view on the east wall of our Main Gallery. Barbara Buckley, Senior Director of Conservation and Chief Conservator of Paintings shared her team’s findings recently with the Philadelphia Inquirer. In addition to the conservation treatment, the conservators and conservation scientists studied the materials of the painting through technical analysis. Buckley explained that one of the goals of the project was to “come to a better understanding of the materials Cézanne used in making the painting.” Some of the testing revealed Cézanne’s liberal use of emerald green across the canvas. Conservator of Paintings Anya Shutov remarked: “There’s tons of it everywhere!” Shutov noted that he uses it not just for the color green, but to adjust colors like vermilion, which is a really bright red. Cézanne used emerald green to tone the vermilion down to make brown. Look for this milestone in the history of art next time you’re #seeingtheBarnes. With extended hours this holiday season, there’s more time to explore the collection with your favorite art lovers. Major conservation work of Cézanne’s “The Large Bathers” was made possible by a grant from Bank of America.

Final weeks to see "30 Americans"
How did 30 artists change the way we think about contemporary art? NBC10 Philadelphia Tracy Davidson takes you inside the Roberts Gallery for an inside look at the cultural phenomenon #30Americans. ⚠️ FINAL WEEKS to see the show! Book tickets: With extended holiday hours, there’s more time to explore the exhibition with visiting family and friends! ⭐ HOLIDAY HOURS ⭐ We’re closed for Christmas and New Year’s Day, but we’re offering extended hours over the holidays. Tuesday, Dec. 24, Christmas EvE, 10am – 3pm Wednesday, Dec. 25, Christmas, Closed Thursday, Dec. 26–Monday, Dec. 30, 11am – 8pm* Tuesday, Dec. 31, New Year’s Eve, 10am – 3pm Wednesday, Jan. 1, New Year’s Day, Closed Thursday, Jan. 2, 11am – 8pm* Friday, Jan. 3, First Friday!, 11am - 5pm* (First Friday! 6 - 9pm) Saturday, Jan. 4, 11am – 8pm* Sunday, Jan. 5, PECO Free First Sunday Family Day, 10am – 5pm *Open 10am for members

With extended holiday hours, there’s more time to gather your loved ones to explore the legendary Barnes collection and groundbreaking exhibition #30Americans. Please note that we will be closed on Thanksgiving day, and will reopen on Friday and Saturday with special extended hours. ⠀⁠ ⁠ Holiday Hours:⁠ 🦃 #ThanksgivingDay, Thursday, November 28: CLOSED⁠ ⁠ ⚫ Friday, November 29: 10am–8pm⁠ ⁠ 🔴 Saturday, November 30: 10am–8pm⁠ ⁠ 🔵 #MuseumStoreSunday, December 1: 10am–5pm⁠ Together with over 1,200 museum stores around the world, the Barnes Shop is participating in the third annual Museum Store Sunday—offering a 20% discount on all regularly priced items and a trunk show featuring local designer Cynthia Lawson of 2ChicDesigns. ⁠ .⁠ .⁠ .⁠ 30 Americans photo by Leina Betzer for the Barnes Foundation

Barnes Art Ball
#BarnesArtBall on October 25 is only two weeks away! This year’s Art Ball—our annual fund-raising fete—celebrates Henri Matisse's 150th birthday and the much-anticipated debut of #30Americans. This groundbreaking show spotlights influential African American artists such as Jean-Michel Basquiat, Nick Cave, Mickalene Thomas, Kehinde Wiley, and more who changed how we think about contemporary art. On top of festivities and early exhibition access, Art Ball supporters enjoy exclusive perks such as access to a rare Nick Cave: Soundsuit Invasion performance and artist studio tours. Learn more:

30 Americans
“In the years since #30Americans opened, it has become undeniable that African-American artists are making much of the best American art today.” ––The New York Times After ten years traveling the US, #30Americans finally comes to Philadelphia, opening at the Barnes on Oct. 27. Drawn from the Rubell Family Collection, this powerful exhibition spotlights many of the most influential African American artists of the past four decades as they explore identity against a backdrop of pervasive stereotyping. Get to know each artist during our 30-day countdown leading up to opening day. Follow along as we feature the artists in their own words, starting Friday tomorrow. Learn more: Kehinde Wiley. Equestrian Portrait of the Count Duke Olivares, 2005 Jean-Michel Basquiat. Bird on Money, 1981 Mickalene Thomas. Baby I Am Ready Now, 2007 Rashid Johnson. The New Negro Escapist Social and Athletic Club (Thurgood), 2008 Barkley L. Hendricks. Noir, 1978 30 Americans images courtesy of Rubell Family Collection, Miami

Bill Viola - PNEUMA Interview
FINAL WEEKEND: “I Do Not Know What It Is I Am Like: The Art of #BillViola” closes this Sunday, Sept. 15. Admission includes access to the Barnes collection. Watch this interview with video art pioneer Bill Viola as he discusses the inspiration behind his piece “Pneuma”––an ancient Greek word that means breath as well as life force. Viola recounts experimenting with a video surveillance camera in the 1970s. He observed that while using the camera to capture a little light in a very dark space, the light would smear “like the mark of a brush with paint.” Don’t miss experiencing this immersive three-channel video projection along with other video works during the exhibition’s final days. 🎫 🎥 Particle Productions and James Cohan Gallery

Barnes Foundation Art Ball
Get ready for this: we’re excited to announce that this fall, we’re holding our very first #BarnesArtBall, a celebration of artistic legacy and innovation. As we honor the 150th birthday anniversary of #HenriMatisse and his profound impact on modern art, we’re saluting today’s artists who changed the way we think about contemporary African American art. For nearly 100 years, the Barnes has been inspiring creative expression and connecting communities through art education. Support from Barnes Art Ball will fuel exciting new programs and groundbreaking exhibitions like “30 Americans,” spotlighting influential African-American artists of the past four decades like Jean-Michel #Basquiat, #KehindeWiley, #KaraWalker and more! 📅 Save the date: October 25 will mark an unforgettable evening of music, sumptuous bites, an exclusive preview of #30Americans, plus many other perks exclusive to Art Ball supporters. 🔗

I Do Not Know What It Is I Am Like: The Art of Bill Viola
⚠️ Warning: This exhibition may induce deep thought and transcendence. The Philadelphia Inquirer writes, "We most often think of video as an instrument of abstraction, but Viola attempts to use it as a spur to contemplation. Viola's intentions are deeply serious. Death and life, seeing and knowing, being and suffering, are big themes." Watch exhibition highlights from NBC10 Philadelphia. If you still haven't seen the mind-bending installations of video art pioneer #BillViola, these are your final weeks to view the show––included with your next Barnes visit.

I HeART Summer
Spend Your Summer with Cézanne, Van Gogh, Renoir & more! With the I HeART Summer combo ticket, you save $10 on admission to see the collections and exhibitions on view at the Barnes and Philadelphia Museum of Art, including the Rodin Museum. Book ahead or mention “I HeART Summer at either museum. P.S. These are your final weeks to catch “The Impressionist’s Eye” at the Philadelphia Museum of Art, closing Aug. 18.

I Do Not Know What It Is I am Like: The Art of Bill Viola opens June 30
“Awareness of time brings you into a world of process, into moving images that embody the movement of human consciousness...It is the time of risk, the point of unification between art, science, and all the creative activities. Its center is personal transformation.” —#BillViola⠀ ⠀ I Do Not Know What It Is I am Like: The Art of Bill Viola opens June 30.⠀⠀ .⠀⠀ .⠀⠀ .⠀⠀ 🎥 Bill Viola, Observance, 2002⠀ Color high-definition video on flat panel display mounted vertically on wall⠀ 47 1/2 x 28 1/2 x 4 in. (120.7 x 72.4 x 10.2 cm)⠀ 10:14 minutes

I Do Not Know What It Is I am Like: The Art of Bill Viola opens June 30
“In this domain of the unknown, the certain, the 'great ball of doubt' talked about in Zen practice, the only light to follow is faith––faith in that other thing, that something else felt dimly felt behind the veil of daily life.” —Bill Viola⠀ ⠀ The only constant in life is change. Can you take a leap of faith? I Do Not Know What It Is I am Like: The Art of Bill Viola opens June 30.⠀ .⠀ .⠀ .⠀ 🎥 Ablutions, 2005⠀ Color video diptych on two flat panel displays mounted vertically on wall⠀ 40 1/4 x 48 x 4 1/4 in. (102 x 122 x 10.8 cm)⠀ 7:01 minutes⠀ Performers: Lisa Rhoden, Jeff Mills

I Do Not Know What It Is I am Like: The Art of Bill Viola opens June 30.
“I have come to realize that the most important place where my work not on the video screen itself, but in the mind of the viewer who has seen it.” –– Bill Viola ⠀ What you’re about to experience will transform who you think you are and where you’re going. Ready to take the plunge? I Do Not Know What It Is I am Like: The Art of Bill Viola opens June 30.⠀ .⠀ .⠀ .⠀ 🎥 Bill Viola - Ascension, 2000⠀ Video/sound installation⠀ Color video projection on wall in dark room; stereo sound⠀ Projected image size: 98 x 138 (249 x 350 cm)⠀ Room dimensions: 12 ft x 18 ft 6 in. x 25 ft (3.6 x 5.6 x 7.6 m)⠀ 10:00 minutes⠀ Performer: Josh Coxx

Gogh Mom
We’re saying Gogh, Mom all throughout May! Book a Highlights or Premier tour for you and Mom scheduled through May 31, and Mom gets to pick a complimentary Van Gogh inspired gift at the Barnes Shop. Booking online? No promo code needed. Simply select the "Gogh mom" offer under Highlights or Premier tour options. Prefer to call or walk up? Just mention our "Gogh mom" offer and we'll help you plan your special day with Mom. Learn more:

I HeART Summer
We ♥ your insatiable love of art so we’ve teamed up with the Philadelphia Museum of Art to bring back our I HeART Summer offer! Save $10 when you visit both museums between June 1 and September 30. Learn more:

From Today, Painting Is Dead: Early Photography From Britain and France
FINAL WEEKS to catch our #Earlyphotography show. "An exhibition shows how the pioneers of photography saw the dominant medium of painting both as inspiration and competition.” ––The New York Times Closing May 12: Tickets include exhibition and collection accesss Have a look inside the show via Tracy Davidson NBC10 Philadelphia

Gogh, Mom!
For all the amazing things they do, we say Gogh, Moms!—not just on Mother’s Day but all throughout the month of May!⁣ Book a Highlights or Premier Tour with mom scheduled this month, and mom gets to pick out a gift from the Barnes Shop. Choose from a canister of tea, a box of mints, or a miniature book inspired by Van Gogh in the Barnes collection. ⁣ Learn more:

Art Conservation: The Large Bathers by Paul Cezanne
Major conservation work around Cézanne’s “The Large Bathers” continues thanks to a grant from Bank of America. Painting conservators, Barbara Buckley and Anya Shutov share the latest update from our conservation lab––this time, with x-ray vision. Paul Cézanne worked on the monumental “The Large Bathers” for nearly 11 years, from 1895 until his death in 1906. Over the years, he made substantial changes to the composition. One example is the figure of the left bather, which was significantly reduced in size. We know this because we can see the original layout of the figure from an x-ray of the painting. Note how it used to be closer to the viewer’s space, with its right foot reaching the lower edge of canvas and its head extending higher into the trees. Cézanne likely made these changes to balance out his composition and place the left bather on the same plane as other figures. The painting is scheduled to be reinstalled back in the our main collection gallery this fall. Until then, stay tuned as we share more news around the progress of this major technical study throughout the next few months!

Pat Steir - Moore College of Art 2015 Visionary Woman Award Recipient
“You might make art that’s ahead of its time, behind its time, or it has nothing to do with the moment at all, and it will be hard for people to see it. But if you have to make art every day, if that’s what you have to do, do it.” ––Pat Steir It’s #Womenshistorymonth. Proud to join National Museum of Women in the Arts in spotlighting #5womenartists all throughout March. Internationally renowned painter and printmaker Pat Steir has been exhibiting her paintings and site-specific wall drawings worldwide for over five decades. In the late 1980s she created her first Waterfall images utilizing her pioneering process of conceptual painting: Steir pours or brushes thinned oil paint onto the upper register of a canvas, allowing gravity and the viscosity of the paint to determine the form of the image. Next time you’re #seeingtheBarnes look for Steir’s “Silent Secret Waterfalls: The Barnes Series,” on view in the Annenberg Court. Thank you to Moore College of Art & Design for this clip. Steir was the 2015 recipient of the Moore College of Art & Design for the Visionary Woman Awards, the annual scholarship fundraising gala honoring outstanding women leaders in art and design.

Last night’s #FirstFriday at the Barnes was filled with the stellar sounds of Black Pearl Chamber Orchestra. Artistic Director Jeri Lynne Johnson made history as the the first African American woman to win an international conducting award. Founded in Philadelphia, Black Pearl was created to be a model for 21st-century American Orchestra. Johnson believes that diversity, equity, and inclusion are not special projects but at the orchestra’s DNA. Missed last night’s performance? Join us on the next First Friday, April 5 featuring Jazz Age Music & Dance.

NOW ON VIEW: “From Today, Painting is Dead: #EarlyPhotography from Britain and France with nearly 250 iconic images by 60 innovators. Tickets & tours: Following the production of the first photographs in the 1830s and before the advent of Kodak’s point-and-shoot camera in 1888, artists experimented with photography, creating bold, innovative processes. Who were these early adopters of the new technology? How did they embrace and challenge traditions around painting, the long-dominant medium for capturing images? The answers lie in how the show is organized––by painting’s official categories, offering a lens for seeing early photography in a new light. 🔍 Tip: Look for these themes reflecting painting’s official hierarchy: History, Portraiture Genre (scenes of daily life), Landscape, and Still life. Discover how photography’s early adopters inevitably absorbed—and transformed—the well-established tropes of the dominant academic painting tradition. Want to know more about each theme? Follow along––we’ll be exploring each one in the next few weeks.

From Today, Painting Is Dead: Early Photography in Britain and France
“From today, painting is dead!” A phrase overheard from influential French painter Paul Delaroche after he saw a photograph for the very first time. Far-fetched story? Maybe. But it captures the anxieties that surrounded this invention when it first emerged in the mid-19th century, especially in London and Paris. Who were these “early adopters” of new technology? Find out in our new exhibition, “From Today, Painting Is Dead: #EarlyPhotography in Britain and France.” Opens February 24. Gustave Le Gray. The Mona Lisa, after a drawing by Aime Millet, 1854-55. Pierre-Louis Pierson. Virginie vérasis, Countess of Castiglione, c. 1860. Julia Margaret Cameron. King David and Bathsheba (Henry Taylor and Mary Hillier), 1869. D.O. Hill and Robert Adamson. "Edinburgh Ale": James Ballantine, Dr. George Bell, and D.O. Hill, c. 1844. Peter Henry Emerson. Gathering Water Lilies, 1885. All images from the collection of Michael Mattis and Judith Hochberg.

It’s 🥶 out there. Come on in and warm up next to Matisse, Picasso, Van Gogh—and more of your favorite artists. 🎶P.S. First Friday’s on tonight, 6–9 pm merging jazz, poetry, and theater performances.

On #Cézanne’s birthday, we are thrilled to share exciting conservation news around his work. Thanks to a grant from Bank of America, we are embarking on a major technical study and conservation treatment of Paul Cézanne’s “The Large Bathers.” The Barnes is home to one of three versions of “The Large Bathers”––one of the milestones in the history of art. This study is part of our work towards the publication of Cézanne in the Barnes Foundation, our forthcoming catalogue raisonné of the 69 works by Cézanne in the collection, which will be published in 2020. Throughout the next few months, stay tuned as we share updates on the progress of this major conservation work until the painting is reinstalled back in our main collection gallery this fall. #BofAConservation #seeingtheBarnes

Matisse once said, "Today, I choose joy." Wishing you great joy for your holidays and every day! Gather everyone you love for an inspiring holiday season filled with art! We will be closed on Christmas day, and will reopen on 12/26 with extended hours. 🎄Holiday hours🎄 • Tuesday, December 25: Christmas Closed • Wednesday, December 26 10am – 8pm • Thursday, December 27 10am – 8pm • Friday, December 28 10am – 8pm • Saturday, December 29 10am – 8pm • Sunday, December 30 10am – 8pm • Monday, December 31: New Year's Eve 11am – 5pm • Tuesday, January 1, 2019: New Year's Day 11am – 5pm

Berthe Morisot: Woman Impressionist
We’re all for keeping the get-togethers going, so we’ve extended our holiday hours giving more time to enjoy the Barnes with everyone you love! Start with our critically acclaimed #BertheMorisot exhibition. NBC10 Philadelphia's Tracy Davidson gives you a look at the show visitors and critics have been raving about. 🎫 Admission includes exhibition + collection access. ⏰ Enjoy extended hours on: Friday, November 23: 10am – 8pm Saturday, November 24: 10am – 8pm 🎄 For our full holiday schedule visit:

Giving Thanks!
Happy Thanksgiving! ‘Tis the season for gathering and giving thanks—and we’ve got a lot to be grateful for! Thanks to your support we’ve welcomed over 1.75 million visitors from around the world, awarded 277 scholarships for Barnes art classes, and served over 60,000 schoolchildren since moving to the heart of Philadelphia in 2012! Holiday Hours: We’re closed today, November 22 and will reopen Friday with extended hours: Friday, November 23: 10am – 8pm Saturday, November 24: 10am – 8pm

Student Stories: Alicia
Think you need an art background to graduate from our two-year Barnes-de Mazia certificate program? Think again. #StudentStories: Meet Alicia, one of our recent graduates who is new to the world of art. Armed with an adventurous spirit for learning, Alicia describes the program as “an incredible experience” as she discovered a new way of looking at things. Spring registration opens in December for workshops and immersive classes. Scholarships are available and all levels welcome! Sign up for education emails today to stay on top of classes and scholarship opportunities.

Always move to the beat of your own drum. 🥁 👨‍👩‍👧‍👦 PECO Free First Sunday Family Day is on through 5 pm today. Catch Drum Like A Lady, Philadelphia’s women drumming collective + art making with Center for Architecture and Design. FREE. Just walk up 20th and the Parkway. Includes access to the Barnes collection.

Today, nearly every corner of our building has come alive with a FREE exhibition of dance by #PHLPMD. We’ll be here through 9 pm. Just walk up and catch many more live performances—definitely a high-energy way of #seeingthebarnes this fall. Don’t miss this one-day only exploration of public choreographic assembly, a signature concept for Boris Charmatz. In partnership with Drexel Westphal College of Media Arts & Design and Philadelphia Museum of Dance Learn more:

Barnes Classes—African-American Culture and Music
In the four-session class “African-American Culture and Music,” Rich Medina, DJ and scholar, explores Dr. Albert Barnes’s relationship with the African-American community, with particular focus on Dr. Barnes’s love of spirituals and his involvement in the Harlem Renaissance. Hear more from Rich and register for his class running November 14 – December 5 from 6 – 8pm. ✒ This class fills up fast. Register now: https:/ /

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