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Hours

Daily Hours 10:00am - 5:30pm
Thursdays & Fridays 10:00am - 8:00pm

Last ticket sold at 5:15pm
(7:45pm on Thurs & Fri).

Museum Store and Gardens remain open for 30 minutes after closing.

Note: The Museum opens regularly at noon on Sunday and closes at 5:30pm on Fridays. We are pleased to offer extended hours during the Picasso/Dali, Dali/Picasso exhibition (Nov 8, 2014-Feb 16, 2015). Standard Museum hours will resume Feb 17, 2015.


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Ticket Prices

Adults
General Admission: 18-64 $24
Seniors: 65+ $22
Military, Police, Firefighters $22
Children
Teens: 13-17 & College: 18+ w/ID $17
Children: 6-12 $10
Children: 5 and younger FREE
Specials
After 5pm on Thursday: Adults $10
After 5pm on Thursday: Children $8
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Members receive one year of unlimited free museum admission. Join today.

Learn more about Group Discounts.

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Dali & Beyond Film Series – Willy Wonka & the Chocolate Factory (original)

Saturday, Jul. 19th, 1:00PM–3:00PM
  • This event has passed.

Promoted as a family musical by Paramount Pictures, Willy Wonka and the Chocolate Factory is more of a black comedy, perversely faithful to the spirit of Roald Dahl’s original book Charlie and the Chocolate Factory. Enigmatic candy manufacturer Willy Wonka (Gene Wilder) stages a contest by hiding five golden tickets in five of his scrumptious candy bars. Whoever comes up with these tickets will win a free tour of the Wonka factory, as well as a lifetime supply of candy. Four of the five winning children are insufferable brats: the fifth is a likeable young lad named Charlie Bucket (Peter Ostrum), who takes the tour in the company of his equally amiable grandfather (Jack Albertson). In the course of the tour, Willy Wonka punishes the four nastier children in various diabolical methods — one kid is inflated and covered with blueberry dye, another ends up as a principal ingredient of the chocolate, and so on — because these kids have violated the ethics of Wonka’s factory. In the end, only Charlie and his grandfather are left. Ostensibly set in England, Willy Wonka and the Chocolate Factory was lensed in Germany (as revealed by the film’s final overhead shot). – Rovi (1971. G, 1 hr. 38 min.)

Cost: Free to all.

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