Fine Arts Drive is currently closed to thru traffic, but we are open with normal hours.
Parking is available in the West lot, East lot, and the Museum parking garage.

Currently on View

Impressions of War
August 5–February 12, 2017

Japanese Painting and Calligraphy: Highlights from the Collection
August 19–February 12, 2017

New Media Series: Dara Birnbaum
September 2–December 11

Textiles: Politics and Patriotism
September 9–March 5, 2017

Conflicts of Interest: Art and War in Modern Japan
October 16–January 8, 2017

Upcoming Exhibitions

Degas, Impressionism, and the Paris Millinery Trade
February 12–May 7, 2017
Museum Calendar
Find out all about upcoming events on our event calendar.
Gallery Talks
Japanese Painting and Calligraphy: Highlights from the Collection led by Rhiannon Paget, Mellon Fellow for Japanese Art. Meet in Sculpture Hall.
Special Holiday Family Programs
Spend your holiday weekend with family programs at the Saint Louis Art Museum.
The Saint Louis Art Museum has an encyclopedic collection of more than 33,000 works. Over 3,000 highlights of the collection are searchable online. This information changes weekly as objects are added, updated, and enhanced with current research.

The Saint Louis Art Museum recently accepted into its collection 225 works of art from the collection of the late C.C. Johnson Spink and Edith "Edie" Spink. Search the collection using the term "Spink."

Search The Collection

Admission to the Museum is free every day.

Museum Hours

Tuesday–Sunday, 10 am–5 pm
Friday, 10 am–9 pm
Closed Monday
The Sculpture Garden is always open.

Find directions & parking information

Learn more about the Museum's dining options
Textile tales of politics and patriotism
The use of textiles as vehicles for propaganda has long been used to promote military, political, and commemorative events in many cultures.
Imi Knoebel's Minimalist Approach
On view for the first time at the Museum, Imi Knoebel's Messerschnitt reveals the artist’s deep appreciation for materials and structure.
A Game of Nation, Modernity, and Militarism
Sugoroku,a Japanese board and dice game similar to snakes and ladders, came to the fore with the rise of Japan’s woodblock printing industry.