Last ticket sold at 5:15pm
7:45pm on Thursdays
Store & Gardens remain open
for 30 minutes after galleries close
Closed Thanksgiving Day & Christmas Day
Store closes at 4:30pm on Sat Jun 30
|Ages 18-64 admission to all galleries, free audio guide & public tours||$24|
|Seniors 65+ admission to all galleries, free audio guide & public tours||$22|
|Military & Police with ID admission to all galleries, free audio guide & public tours||$22|
|Firefighters & Educators with ID admission to all galleries, free audio guide & public tours||$22|
|Students 18+ with ID admission to all galleries, free audio guide & public tours||$17|
|Students 13-17 admission to all galleries, free audio guide & public tours||$17|
|Children 6-12 admission to all galleries, free audio guide & public tours||$10|
|Children 5 & younger||FREE|
|After 5pm on Thu: Adults, Seniors, College*||$10|
|After 5pm on Thu: Students: 13-17||$10|
|After 5pm on Thu: Children: 6-12||$8|
|After 5pm on Thu: Children 5 and younger||FREE|
Dali loved the irrational numbers Pi and Phi, often using them and other mathematical principles in his art. The Dali Museum will observe National Pi Day on Friday March 14 (3.14). What is Pi Day at the Dali? Pi Day is marked by fun and enlightening Pi and math-inspired tours and films.
Cost: Films are free and screened in the Theater. Tours included with Gallery Admission. Pinellas & Hillsborough math teachers admitted free all day (with district employee ID).
Pi Day Film Schedule:
The Story of 1
10:30 am – 11:30 am
Terry Jones (Monty Python’s Flying Circus) goes on a humor-filled journey to recount the amazing tale behind the world’s simplest number. The Story of 1 reveals how civilizations used One to develop their culture; where our modern numbers came from; and how the invention of zero changed the world forever. (2006, 60 min.; NR probably G)
The Code, episode 1: Numbers
11:30 am – 12:30 pm
What do the precise proportions of Chartres Cathedral have in common with the life cycle of the lowly cicada, with how we hear sound, and with the intricately designed shell of a small marine animal called a nautilus? In their work on the great gothic cathedrals, medieval masons had glimpsed a deep truth they believed echoed God’s creation. Host Marcus Du Sautoy identifies the key to understanding the universe in their sacred numbers and, in examples ancient and modern, the amazing power of pi.
Donald in Mathmagic Land
12:30 pm – 1:00 pm
In search of big game, hunter Donald Duck stumbles into a strange and wondrous land dominated by numbers. He soon learns, despite his dismissive attitude, that math can be found in beautiful and often surprising ways. This hidden world reveals itself to Donald through music, architecture, sculpture, biology, and sports. Oscar-nominated documentary.(1959, 27 min.; NR probably G)
The Code, episode 2: Shapes
3:00 pm – 4:00 pm
Professor Marcus de Sautoy travels to the Giant’s Causeway, the amazing collection of hexagonal basalt columns off the coast of Northern Ireland. Folklore explains this geological formation in a tale involving a local giant eager to get to grips with a Scottish rival 80 miles away across the Irish Sea. But Du Sautoy finds written into these rocks a fundamental truth about the universe – a hidden geometric force that underpins all nature, from the structure of honeycombs, soap bubbles, and salt crystals to the work of visionary painter Jackson Pollock and the virtual worlds of Pixar movies.
The Story of Math, episode 1: The Language of the Universe
4:00 pm – 5:00 pm
Traveling from Mesopotamia to Egypt and then to Greece, host Marcus Du Sautoy shows how mathematics evolved from a practical problem-solver for weights and measures to a truly conceptual science.