We aim to keep and popularize art treasures of Odesa
Museum 3D Virtual Tour
Temporary quarantine restrictions
Odesa Fine Arts Museum has been resuming its work for visitors since May 25, but we do not currently organize any group tours, lectures or other events, as it is still not safe. We dream of being able to do it again, and for now we ask you to visit the museum individually.
You can visit the main exposition of the museum and/or current exhibitions on your own or book an individual tour — for one family or people living together, by phone: +38 048 737 38 70.
Please come to visit us in masks — we will also measure your temperature without contact and ask you to use antiseptic at the entrance. The maximum number of museum visitors per hour is 30 people. We will also not accept outerwear in the wardrobe, but you can leave it on a separate rail if you wish.
Take care of yourself, and see you at the Odesa Fine Arts Museum.
Sofiivska street, 5а Odesa, Ukraine
Su, Mo, We, Th 10:30 a.m. – 5:30 p.m. Fr, Sa 11:30 a.m. – 7:00 p.m. CLOSED ON TUESDAYS
Odesa Fine Arts Museum is located in Odesa city centre, in one of the most beautiful buildings of the city — Naryshkins' Palace. This unique architectural monument was built in 1820s in the traditions of Russian classicism. In 1888 this palace was bought by a prominent public figure, philanthropist and collector Gregory Marazli, who donated it to the city for the Fine Arts Museum to be placed in. The museum grand opening took place on October, 24,1899.
OFAM collection today is considered to be one of the most significant and diverse in Ukraine. It currently numbers more than 10 000 objects of fine arts: painting, drawing, sculpture, icon painting, arts and crafts. The exposition is built in historical and chronological sequence.
Collection highlights include artworks of famous Ivan Aivazovskyi, Iliia Riepin, Isaak Levitan, Vasyl Surikov, Myhailo Vrubel, Valentyn Sierov, Mykola Reryh, Zinaida Serebriakova, Kostiantyn Somov, Natalia Goncharova, Vasyl Kandynskyi and many others.
OFAM collection also includes a significant number of orthodox icons (Russian and Ukrainian Icons of the XVI–XIX centuries), as well as a wide range of arts and crafts: works of Maria Prymachenko, ceramics and glass, embroidery, weaving, woodcarving, metal objects and skin. OFAM modern art department consists of a number of works created after 1920s, including the well-known representatives of Odesa nonconformism. Contemporary art is represented on the second floor by contemporary Ukrainian artists.
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Weekdays 11:00–17:00 Weekend 11:00–18:30 CLOSED ON TUESDAYS
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