- Dive into the historic soul of Mexico at its premier fine art establishment
- See incredible murals and artworks by Mexicos' most notable artists like Rivera, Tamayo, Siqueiros, Orozco, and more!
- Explore the museum of contemporary architecture and browse incredible temporary exhibitions
Get immersed in the cultural heart and soul of Mexico with a visit to the Palace of Fine Arts, and enjoy an audience with some of the country's most prominent artists. Feel your jaw hit the floor when you see the giant murals, stunning sculptures, incredible exhibitions, and more, all housed within a breathtaking Art Nouveau palace.
Once you've come back to your senses after marveling at the architecture of the Palace of Fine Arts, make your way inside and up the pristine marble staircase to savor an array of immensely beautiful (and large!) murals depicting visceral scenes of Mexico's Revolutionary War.
See famous artworks like Diego Rivera’s El hombre en el cruce de caminos (Man at the Crossroads), and Carnaval de la vida mexicana; Rufino Tamayo's México de hoy and Nacimiento de nuestra nacionalidad, as well as works by Siqueiros, Orozco, and other prominent Mexican artists.
The fourth floor contains a fascinating museum of contemporary architecture, and throughout the year the palace hosts incredible temporary exhibitions showcasing collections from international and Mexican artists, so there is always something new to see.
- Entrance to the Palace of Fine Arts
- Access to the permanent and the temporary exhibitions
- Go to Hostal Amigo, a 10-minute walk from the museum, and swap your smartphone voucher for paper tickets
- At the museum, show your tickets to receive entry
- Make sure to keep your ticket with you during your visit!
Cancellations are not possible for this ticket.
Diego Rivera’s Man at the Crossroads was originally commissioned for New York’s Rockefeller Center. The Rockefellers had the original destroyed because they thought it had anti-capitalist themes after Rivera included a portrait of Vladimir Lenin in the work. Rivera re-created it at The Palace of Fine Arts in 1934. Ironically, its popularity makes it a big economic booster for Mexico today!