Salvador Dalí Museum, Inc.

Hours

Daily Hours10am-5:30pm
Thursdays10am-8pm

Last ticket sold at 5:15pm
7:45pm on Thursdays

Store & Gardens remain open
for 30 minutes after galleries close

Closed Mar 13-15, 2020

Closed Thanksgiving Day & Christmas Day

Upcoming Special Hours


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Ticket Prices

Adults
Ages 18-64$25
Seniors 65+$23
Military & Police with ID*
(not available online, please
purchase in person)
$23
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Students 18+ with ID*
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purchase in person)
$18
Children
Students 13-17$18
Children 6-12$10
Children 5 & youngerFREE
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After 5pm on Thu: Adults, Seniors, College Students, Students 13-17*
(not available online, please
purchase in person)
$12
After 5pm on Thu: Children: 6-12
(not available online, please
purchase in person)
$8
After 5pm on Thu: Children 5 and youngerFREE
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Stills from The Seashell & the Clergymen and Un Chien Andalou

Surrealist Film Night at The Dalí

27 Feb
Thursday
6pm - 7:30pm

Surrealist Film Night at The Dalí

Thursday, Feb. 27, 6–7:30pm

Surrealist Film Night at The Dalí
In conjunction with our special exhibition, Midnight in Paris: Surrealism at the Crossroads, 1929, join Curator of Education Peter Tush for a double feature of Surrealism’s first films. Germaine Dulac’s The Seashell and the Clergyman and Salvador Dalí’s and Luis Buñuel’s The Andalusian Dog will be shown back to back after a brief talk from Peter Tush. Q&A will follow the presentation.

Cost: Free (Free parking on Thursdays after 5pm, as available)
Location: The Raymond James Community Room & the Will Raymund Theater

The Seashell and the Clergyman (La Coquille et le Clergyman)
1928; 44 minutes
Germaine Dulac’s La Coquille et le Clergyman (The Seashell and the Clergyman) was arguably the first surrealist film ever made. Admired today for its innovative camerawork and engagement with gender politics, it focuses on a priest who covets another man’s wife. At its first screening in 1928, before an audience of surrealist artists and bohemians at the legendary Studio des Ursulines, Dulac’s film caused a literal riot.

The Andalusian Dog (Un Chien Andalou)
1929; 20 minutes
A classic, revolutionary short film, Un Chien Andalou abandons linear narrative for a dream-like succession of provocative, unexplained images, from ants devouring a man’s hand to the infamous eyeball slit by a razor. This collaboration between Luis Buñuel and Salvador Dalí is an essential masterpiece of the surrealist movement.

Not sure what Surrealism is? Watch a short intro about its big ideas, produced to help student artists find inspiration and explain the basic tenets of this fascinating movement.

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