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This is the official Tumblr of the San Francisco Museum of Modern Art. We post all sorts of museum-related goodness, plus submissions of artwork from you, our talented and magnificent followers, on Fridays.

In the mood for a meatier read? Check out Open Space, SFMOMA's official blog.

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    Hey San Francisco! Now that our building is closed for expansion and our museum is on the go, we’re thrilled to introduce Live Projects, a bimonthly series of events merging art, exploration, and curiosity with a splash of adventure. We invite you to come with us on this adventurous exploration of who we are and where we live!

    Hey San Francisco! Now that our building is closed for expansion and our museum is on the go, we’re thrilled to introduce Live Projects, a bimonthly series of events merging art, exploration, and curiosity with a splash of adventure. We invite you to come with us on this adventurous exploration of who we are and where we live!

    Posted on Thursday, August 29th 2013

    While our building is closed for expansion construction, come enjoy Mark di Suvero at Crissy Field, a free outdoor exhibition of the internationally acclaimed artist’s exuberant sculptures, presented in partnership with the National Park Service and the Golden Gate National Parks Conservancy.
Looking for more information about our temporary website redirect, or about our current or upcoming exhibitions and programs? Please click here.

    While our building is closed for expansion construction, come enjoy Mark di Suvero at Crissy Field, a free outdoor exhibition of the internationally acclaimed artist’s exuberant sculptures, presented in partnership with the National Park Service and the Golden Gate National Parks Conservancy.

    Looking for more information about our temporary website redirect, or about our current or upcoming exhibitions and programs? Please click here.

    Posted on Friday, July 19th 2013

    Installing Mark di Suvero at Crissy Field took three and half weeks of work and required 10 riggers, two crane drivers and a forklift, as each steel sculpture weighs between 30,000 and 70,000 lbs. In this time-lapse video, you can see the entire monumental exhibition take form in just over two minutes!

    Posted on Thursday, July 11th 2013