This gallery presents rotating exhibitions on the performing arts.
Originally built of brick, fieldstone and wood in 1784, Dyckman House is Manhattan's last surviving colonial farmhouse. The house contains relics and heirlooms from early colonial life and the Revolutionary War. It also has a half-acre garden.
Located at the north end of Fifth Avenue's Museum Mile, El Museo del Barrio is New York City's only museum dedicated exclusively to Latin American and Latino art.
The site of George Washington's emotional farewell to his officers at the end of the Revolutionary War, this reconstructed 18th-century building hosts varied exhibits on the early history of the United States.
The museum boasts one of the world's most important collections of Western painting, sculpture and decorative arts. The art works can be seen in a domestic space (a mansion), the way the Frick family lived with them.
During the 1850s two remarkable Italians, Giuseppe Garibaldi and Antonio Meucci, shared this house on Staten Island before Garibaldi led the birth of the modern state of Italy.
The George Way Collection is gathered mostly from local sources, considered by experts to be the largest collection of 16th- and 17th-century Dutch and English furniture outside the UK. The collection is housed in building C on the ground of the Snug Harbor Cultural Center and Botanical Garden.
Each exhibition at the museum offers an array of lectures, gallery talks, films, family and children workshops, concerts and tours, often in collaboration with academic departments and centers at the college.
Fort Hamilton, the earliest granite fortification built in New York Harbor, is today the official United States Army Museum in the City of New York. Permanent displays tell the story of the generations of guns, mines, airplanes and missiles that have protected the harbor.
The Hispanic Society of America was founded in 1904 to establish a free museum and research library representing the culture of Spain and the peoples it has influenced.