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The Art Museum of Pudong (MAP) is located in the core area of Shanghai's Lujiazui riverfront, starting construction on September 26, 2017, and officially opening to the public in July 2021.
The MAP is invested, built, and operated by the Lujiazui Group and designed by Jean Nouvel (AJN), with international art exhibition and exchange as the main focus and domestic art exhibition as well, highlighting the four major functions of exhibition, aesthetic education, cultural creation and international exchange, dedicated to building a new landmark of international cultural venues and an important platform for international art exchange in Shanghai.
The material used in the MAP, Shandong white marble, outlines the white territory, whether it is the exterior walls, rooftops, bridges, gardens, or interior floors and walls, this stone is used, but through different polishing methods to build a different texture.
When entering the interior of the museum, "suprematism" is always present. The white walls are like paper, creating pure geometric forms, black straight lines, diagonal lines, and cross lines.
MAP is a 39,724-square-meter building with four floors above ground and two underground, including 13 exhibition halls of various sizes. In addition to the two "mirror halls" facing the Bund, the "X Gallery", which runs 30 meters across the four floors, is also a feature.
Exhibitions & Events
MAP officially opened in July 2021, with four major exhibitions opening.
“Light: Works from Tate's Collection”
“Cai Guo-Qiang: Odyssey and Homecoming”，and the large-scale spectacle installation "Encounter with the Unknown" created by artist Cai Guo-Qiang especially for the central exhibition hall of MAP
"Joan Miro: Women · Birds · Stars"
Light, a major exhibition from the Tate, features a selection of more than 100 rare works from Tate's collection, starting with Tate's historic British collection and spanning the entire international collection, featuring some of the most famous works from Tate's collection, from the Romantic painters' mastery of light and shadow and the Impressionists' direct depiction of light as a subject to the experimental photography of the early 20th century and the use of light as a medium to create more contemporary immersive environments. the direct depiction, to the experimental photography of the early 20th century, to the use of light as a medium to create more modern immersive light environments.
The exhibition includes John Constable's View of Salisbury Cathedral from the Meadows, Joseph Marold William Turner's Light and Color (Goethe's Theory) - The Morning After the Flood - Moses Writes the Book of Genesis and Gloom and Darkness - The Night of the Flood, and John Martin's Destroyed Pompeii. Martin's "Destroyed Pompeii and Herculaneum", William Holman Hunt's "Awakening of Conscience", Claude Monet's "The Seine at Wurzburg", and contemporary artists such as Kandinsky, Bridget Riley, and Yayoi Kusama, present a feast of works spanning 200 years of art history.
Most notably, one of Tate's most popular painting collections, the Pre-Raphaelite masterpiece Ophelia by Johann Everett Millet, 1851-1852, will also be displayed separately in Gallery 1A of the MAP.
How to use:
No need to pick up the ticket, fast entry with QR code.
Weekday Ticket: ￥138
Weekday Concessionary Ticket: ￥112
Weekend Ticket: ￥212
Weekend Concessionary Ticket: ￥172
Any-day Pass: ￥296
Concessionary Any-day Pass: ￥238
Weekday tickets: Monday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, not including holiday
All Concessionary Tickets are valid for
Valid for use on weekdays only (public holidays excluded)
Any-day Pass can be used to offset a single purchase of 60 RMB at MAP Creative Space. (No change, Any day, One admission only)
Friday, Saturday, Sundays and legal holidays 10:00-21:00 (last admission 20:00)
Mondays, Wednesdays, Thursdays 10:00-18:00 (last admission 17:00)
Closed every Tuesday (except legal holidays)
Cai Guo-Qiang: Odyssey and Homecoming
2021-07-8 - 2022-03-7
Joan Miro: Women · Birds · Stars
2021-07-8 - 2021-11-7
Light: Works from Tate's Collection
2021-07-8 - 2021-11-14