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Boca Raton Museum of Art
501 Plaza Real, Boca Raton, FL 33432
In Mizner Park
T: 561.392.2500 F: 561.391.6410
Email: info@bocamuseum.org

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Hours:
Tues, Wed & Fri
Thurs
Saturday & Sunday
Mondays & holidays


10AM - 5PM
10AM - 8PM
NOON - 5PM
CLOSED

CLOSED Thanksgiving, 11/27

Admission:
Members
Children(12 & under)
Adults
Seniors(65 +)
Students(with ID)

1st SUNDAY of each month


FREE
FREE
$12
$10
FREE

FREE 

   

American Art

Richard Florsheim (American, 1916-1979), Poles in Landscape, 1936, egg tempera on paper board, 14 1/2 x 21 1/4 inches. Permanent Collection 1999.104. Gift of the Richard A. Florsheim Art Fund

The Museum maintains a superb collection of American art that is noted for its strengths in early-20th-century regionalism, social realism and the development of modernism. Strengths include fine works by masters such as Maurice Prendergast, William Glackens, Guy Pène Du Bois, Stuart Davis, John Marin, George Bellows, Yasuo Kuniyoshi and Charles Demuth. Although lacking signature artists in the postwar period, the Museum's American painting holdings show rich strengths in early modernism and abstraction -- Ilya Bolotowsky, Costantino Nivola, Alexander Calder and a major painted wood construction by sculptor Louise Nevelson (1899-1988). Nevelson's Shadow Chord (1969) typifies her hallmark sculptural "environments" developed in the 1950s and 1960s. This characteristic "black wall" is made up of 61 differently sized boxes painted a simple, flat black, and amassed as a single unit.

Contemporary works include a fine collection by more than 70 prominent artists from the 1970s to 1990s representing the pluralism of late-20th-century styles including post-painterly abstraction and color field works by such artists as Stephen Greene, Stanley Boxer, Nancy Graves, Elaine DeKooning, Sam Francis, Helen Frankenthaler and Gregory Amenoff. Realist works range from pop-inspired Alex Katz, to expressionists Leonard Baskin and George Baselitz, the painterly figuration of Janet Fish, the tonal landscapes of Wolf Kahn, and the photo-realism of Richard Estes and Gary Erbe.

The second-floor American and European galleries integrate prime examples of late-19th-and-20th-century painting, graphic works and sculpture, with more than 140 important examples of photography to provide a composite visual experience of American and European 20th-century artistic development.

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What is a CVV Code?

CVV2 is a security measure for credit cards. Since a CVV2 number is listed on your credit card, but is not stored anywhere, the only way to know the correct CVV2 number for your credit card is to physically have possession of the card itself. All VISA, Discover, MasterCard and American Express cards made in America in the past 5 years or so have a CVV2 number. However Diners Club does not use a security code.

How to find your CVV2 number:
On a VISA, Discover or MasterCard, please turn your card over and look in the signature strip. You will find (either the entire 16-digit string of your card number, OR just the last 4 digits), followed by a space, followed by a 3-digit number. That 3-digit number is your CVV2 number.(See below)

VISA, Discover & MasterCard


On American Express Cards, the CVV2 number is a 4-digit number that appears above the end of your card number. (See below)