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We’re excited to welcome visitors back to a new Museum experience starting this weekend, Saturday and Sunday, October 8 and 9. Learn more about the free opening weekend celebration and see a full schedule of events celebrating the People’s Collection, reimagined. On Saturday, we anticipate parking to be at capacity throughout the day and encourage carpooling and/or alternative modes of transportation.

NCMA Highlights, 2022–23


GALA AND NC ARTIST PARTY

Friday, October 7, 2022 | 6 pm–until

Join the North Carolina Museum of Art with a fun evening revealing the reimagined gallery spaces. Since January 2022, the collection has been undergoing a transformation, as galleries are reorganized to better connect art across time and place while highlighting previously unshared narratives. The reimagined presentation seeks to broaden the representation, narratives, and media within the galleries and will feature new technology updates, including digital wall labels and interactive educational installations. The NCMA aims to steward and share the people’s art collection, inspiring creativity by connecting diverse communities to cultural and natural resources.


I want to support the Reimagining the Possible Gala

FALL EXHIBITION

A Modern Vision: European Masterworks from The Phillips Collection
October 8, 2022–January 22, 2023

Painting Reveal Dinner

Sunday, October 2, 2022

Sponsor our fall exhibition by adopting a painting and enjoying the innovative collection of Duncan Phillips, featuring more than 50 paintings by iconic artists from The Phillips Collection’s world-renowned holdings. A Modern Vision brings artists famous for their depictions of light, color, and modern life to the NCMA, including Paul Cézanne, Edgar Degas, Vincent Van Gogh, Wassily Kandinsky, Edouard Manet, Amedeo Modigliani, Berthe Morisot, Pablo Picasso, Maria-Helena Vieira Da Silva, and more. This exhibition expresses Duncan Phillips’s belief that his museum gathered “congenial spirits among artists from different parts of the world and from different periods of time” to demonstrate “that art is a universal language.”


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