Paul Eluard headshot with poetic handwriting over black background

Paul Éluard: Poetry, Politics, Love

September 3, 2022 – January 8, 2023

Paul Éluard: Poetry, Politics, Love explores the world of the most celebrated and idealistic of all surrealist poets, Paul Éluard. Known as “the Poet of Freedom,” Éluard helped found Surrealism, the French art movement whose poetry celebrated dreams, love and freedom. The exhibition has three sections: one exploring his transition from surrealist poet to communist poet, one focused on his love of poetry and the significant loves of his life, and a final section presenting several examples of his poetry from various periods of his career.

Salvador Dali with dreamscape emerging from top of head

The Shape of Dreams

November 25, 2022 – April 30, 2023

The Shape of Dreams explores 500 years of dream-inspired paintings from the 16th to 20th century, demonstrating how artists throughout time have depicted a profound yet common phenomenon of human experience — the dream. The exhibition will examine how Western artists have depicted dreams for very different audiences throughout time, exploring the continuity and disconnections between the past and present.

Photograph of person holding phone and scanning one of Dalí's paintings

Dalí’s Masterworks in Augmented Reality

November 4, 2019 – Indefinitely

View eight Dalí masterworks in the Museum’s permanent collection using augmented reality (AR) technology to gain a deeper understanding of the meaning behind their complex imagery.

Dali Lives: Art Meets Artificial Intelligence

Dalí Lives (via Artificial Intelligence)

May 11, 2019 – Indefinitely

Using cutting-edge artificial intelligence (AI), Dalí Lives provides Museum visitors an opportunity to learn more about Salvador Dalí’s life from the person who knew him best: the artist himself.

Dreams Dali Virtual Reality

Dreams of Dalí in Virtual Reality

January 1, 2016 – Indefinitely

Enjoy the remarkable marriage of art and technology in the award-winning virtual reality experience, as you explore Dali’s painting Archaeological Reminiscence of Millet’s “Angelus.”