The Norton Museum of Art West Palm Beach, recognized internationally for its Museum Collection, special exhibitions, engaging talks, tours, concerts, and programs for adults and children, is one of West Palm Beach main centers for arts & entertainment, with a huge display of events and things to enjoy during the year. Located in West Palm Beach, Florida, the collection at the Norton Museum of Art includes over 7,000 works, with a concentration in European, American, and Chinese art as well as in contemporary art and photography.
The Museum is world famous for its prestigious permanent collection and top temporary exhibitions as well as its displays of American, French & Chinese art, including impressionist paintings & Buddhist sculptures. The Norton Museum of Art West Palm Beach was founded by Ralph Hubbard Norton (1875 – 1953) and his wife, Elizabeth Calhoun Norton (188 – 1947).
Norton Museum of Art West Palm Beach
Address: 1451 s. Olive ave, West Palm Beach, FL 33401
Telephone: (561) 832-5196 | icon-home Website: www.norton.org
Norton Museum Hours –
Tuesday, Wednesday, Friday, Saturday & Sunday: Noon – 5 p.m.
Every Thursday Noon – 9 p.m. | The Museum is closed Mondays, New Year’s Day, Independence Day, Thanksgiving, and Christmas Day.
Admission to the Norton Museum of Art is as follows:
Museum admission is free for all visitors through December 2018.
Current & Upcoming Events at Norton Museum of Art
Art After Dark – Thursdays from 5–9 PM | One of the Norton’s most popular programs is its weekly Art After Dark series — “Where Culture and Entertainment Meet.” Every Thursday from 5 to 9 p.m. the Museum presents diverse arts to its visitors — from music and dance, to film — as well as DIY art projects, tours, conversations with curators, lectures, wine tastings, and tantalizing dishes from the Museum café, Fratelli Lyon.
Giverny : Journal of an Unseen Garden | July 5, 2016 – October 30, 2016 – Paying homage to Monet’s practice of studying the effects of temporal shifts of light on a single subject. The video imagery – projected on multiple screens – resembles the long, horizontal orientation of Monet’s works in the Musée de l’Orangerie in Paris for which Monet created a series of large Nymphéas paintings and donated to the museum in 1922. More here