A world-class collection of American art, stunning architecture, and 120 acres of Ozark forest with five miles of trails. Admission to the museum is always free.
Planning a visit to Crystal Bridges this spring? Use this guide to learn what’s on and what to expect this season.
We have something for all types of learners. From educator resources to family activities to scholars, find what speaks to you and engage with us.
There’s more to the museum than just the galleries— come enjoy hands-on creative fun with art classes for all ages and experience levels..
Find opportunities to give and keep art accessible to all, become a member, or join our team.
Crystal Bridges members receive year-round perks, invitations to member-only events, travel opportunities, and more!
Museum & Buildings
Trails and Grounds open daily sunrise to sunset.
A relaxed night of art, drinks, and fun—served with a twist.
Join us for an evening tour of the museum and specialty cocktails inspired by a chosen theme. This week we’re exploring artworks from our exhibition Diego Rivera’s America, led by a special guest and speaker.
Come meet us in the Garrison Lobby and learn how to make a handcrafted cocktail from our master mixologists, then head into the galleries for a unique look at how Rivera’s work captured his vision of America.
Spirited, laid-back, and just plain fun, this tour might become your new favorite way to explore Crystal Bridges.
Tickets are $20 ($15 for members), reserve your spot online or with Guest Services at (479) 657-2335 today.
Must be age 21+ to attend. Ticket includes one drink (non-alcoholic options available).
Developed by the San Francisco Museum of Modern Art (SFMOMA), Diego Rivera’s America examines a prolific time in the artist’s life through over 170 works, including his drawings, easel paintings, frescoes, and more. Between the early 1920s and the early 1940s, Rivera worked in both Mexico and the United States and found inspiration in the social and cultural life of the two countries. He imagined an America—broadly understood—that shared an Indigenous past and an industrial future, and where cooperation, rather than divisions, were paramount.