The Museums are prohibited from offering valuations, appraisals or authentications of artwork. If you have something you would like to have valued or authenticated please try one of these resources:
Each year the Fine Arts Museums of San Francisco (de Young and Legion of Honor) receives hundreds of requests for ticket donations to support fundraising efforts by non-profit organizations in the greater San Francisco Bay Area.
Ticket donations will operate as follows: Fine Arts Museums of San Francisco will donate four (4) complimentary general admission tickets upon request to each non-profit organization [501(c)(3)] that directly benefits children’s education.
"The Board is responsible for the protection and conservation of the assets of the Fine Arts Museums and for setting the public course the Museums will follow. The Board shall assure that the Museums are open, accessible and vital contributors to the cultural life of the City and County, and that the Museums' programs bring art appreciation and education to all the people of the City and County."
—San Francisco City Charter, Section 5.10
The Japanese Print in the Era of Impressionism introduces audiences to the development of the Japanese print over two centuries (1700–1900) and reveals its profound influence on Western art during the era of Impressionism. This exhibition complements the de Young Museum’s presentations of paintings from the Musée d'Orsay, many of which are aesthetically indebted to concepts of Japanese art.
E-mail us at firstname.lastname@example.org or call us at 415.750.3636 and leave a message if you are calling after hours. You can also fill out a replacement card form in person at either museum. There is a $5 fee for each replacement card.
We no longer send out expiration stickers. If your membership is current, your card will remain active.
The Fine Arts Museums of San Francisco participates in two reciprocal membership programs: the Western Reciprocal Program and the North American Reciprocal Program.
La ville lumière—“the City of Light”: Paris earned this nickname during the 19th century with the proliferation of gas lamps that lit up the French capital, turning night into day and boosting its economic vitality. Moreover, the radiance of the metropolis transcended the glow of its streetlights as Paris ascended to its role as the cultural capital of Europe. Authors, composers, and especially visual artists—painters, sculptors, printmakers, and photographers—thrived in this dazzling setting.
Additional support provided by GOODBYES.