Museums in Beltsville


Visit for Two or Four to the National Building Museum (Up to 50% Off)

National Building Museum

National Building Museum

Colossal 19th-century building’s array of exhibits explores principles of architecture, engineering, and design

$16 $8

View Deal

Admission for Two or Four Adults or Private Tour for Up to 15 at The Kreeger Museum (Up to 50% Off)

The Kreeger Museum

The Kreeger Museum

Set in residential estate, museum houses paintings by Monet, Cézanne & Picasso & hosts youth events with storytelling based on famous works

$20 $12

View Deal

Membership Packages with Two or Four Priority Passes to the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum

United States Holocaust Memorial Museum

United States Holocaust Memorial Museum

As a living memorial to victims of the Holocaust, Museum seeks to inspire people to confront hate, prevent genocide & promote human dignity

$12.50 $5.50

View Deal

Admission for Two or Four to The President Woodrow Wilson House (Up to 48% Off)

The President Woodrow Wilson House

Dupont Circle

Georgian Revival home where the 28th president resided after his term of office still showcases his furniture, art, photos, and state gifts

$20 $11

View Deal

Admission for Two or Four at National Museum of Civil War Medicine (Up to 71% Off)

National Museum of Civil War Medicine

Multiple Locations

Museum with an authentic Civil War surgeon’s tent, a 19th century holding coffin, and dioramas detailing medical evacuations

$29 $10

View Deal

Individual or Family Membership or Full Moon Tour for Two or Four at the Hammond-Harwood House (Up to 50% Off)

Hammond-Harwood House

Hammond-Harwood House

New members explore the opulent grounds of this classic Annapolitan mansion; Full Moon Tours recreate the Federal nighttime

$50 $30

View Deal

Select Local Merchants

  • College Park Aviation Museum
    Satisfy sky-centric curiosity with the College Park Aviation Museum's 27,000 square feet of cloud-plowing attractions, set on the historic grounds of the world's oldest continuously operating airport. This Smithsonian-affiliated museum's pride is a restoration shop, which makes once-grand beauties look as flight-ready as a seagull strapped to a jet pack. Ten vintage and reproduced aircraft are arrayed in the main gallery, including a reproduction of the Wright Model B from 1910 and a 1941 Boeing Stearman. Exhibits chart the nonvehicular history of flight, such as the Fly Now! showcase of international aviation posters dating back to 1860. Petite pilots may explore kid-friendly displays, sitting in the cockpit of the Imagination Plane, a 1939 blue Taylorcraft, or go to the hands-on room to dress in flight-ready uniform.
    Read More
    1985 Corporal Frank Scott Dr
    College Park, MD US
  • Corcoran Gallery of Art
    William Wilson Corcoran believed in American artists at a time when most collectors bought only European paintings. The financier-turned-philanthropist made friends with masters such as Thomas Doughty and George Inness, bought what interested him, and even opened up his home twice a week so the public could view his collection. And that practice was the seed which grew into the Corcoran Gallery of Art. The formal location opened in 1874 with 98 paintings and sculptures from Corcoran's personal collection. Today, that collection exceeds 16,000. The focus on 18th- to 20th-century American artists such as Mary Cassatt and Andy Warhol remains—but that doesn't mean the gallery has blinders on. It also holds works by European luminaries such as Pablo Picasso and Edgar Degas. The collection even extends into decorative art such as the Salon Doré, an 18th-century French period room once housed in Paris's Hôtel de Clermont. In the same way the Corcoran Gallery extends beyond American art, it pushes its purpose beyond simply displaying masterpieces. Year-round events include lectures from prominent critics as well as live performances and wine mixers. The Corcoran even nurtures the next generation of talent with after-school and weekend classes that teach students how to draw everything from landscapes to landscapes covered with bowls of fruit.
    Read More
    500 17th Street Northwest
    Washington, DC US
  • The Phillips Collection
    The Phillips Collection emerged from one man's passion for art. Duncan Phillips filled his 19th-century Georgian Revival house with artwork, and he invited others to come and look at his collection. In 1921, the home formally became a museum of modern art. Impressionist and modern works fill its walls, and the collection continues to grow to accommodate contemporary artists. Size: rotating exhibits and a permanent collection of 3,000+ works Crown Jewel: Luncheon of the Boating Party, a 19th-century painting depicting an idyllic day at the Maison Fournaise restaurant Eye Catcher: the Rothko Room, which was specifically built to showcase expressionist Mark Rothko's colors Don't Miss: a meditative chamber made from 440 pounds of beeswax The Building: the original Phillips house as well as more modern expansions Special Programs: Phillips after 5 (first Thursday of every month) Pro Tip: A favorite painting may move around?the museum frequently changes the arrangement of its permanent collection
    Read More
    1600 21st St. NW
    Washington, DC US
  • Tudor Place
    The story of the descendants of the nation’s First Family is told at Tudor Place, an historic home hidden away on a Georgetown side street. The five-acre estate was the home of Martha and George Washington’s granddaughter Martha Parke Custis Peter. Five more generations of the family lived here before it became a National Historic Landmark in the 1980s, and now the notable home contains more of George and Martha’s memorabilia than anywhere outside of Mount Vernon. But because the home was occupied by members of the Washington family for nearly 200 years, its riches span the centuries, from original keepsakes handed down by Martha herself to more current pieces that tell the family’s rich history. The extensive gardens are particularly lovely in the spring, when many of the period flowers bloom.
    Read More
    1644 31st St NW
    Washington, DC US
  • Smithsonian Institution
    When British scientist and visionary James Smithson left his estate to the United States, he hoped that it would one day become ?an establishment for the increase and diffusion of knowledge.? Smithson got his wish, and then some. His generous gift transformed into The Smithsonian Institution, the world?s largest museum and research complex. Since its founding in 1846, The Smithsonian has blossomed into exactly what Smithson envisioned: a place where knowledge is celebrated, advanced, and shared with new generations. Anchored on the National Mall, the Institution?s many branches explore the worlds of art, science, history, and culture, inviting guests to discover their origins and see what the future might have in store.
    Read More
    1000 Jefferson Dr SW
    Washington, DC US
  • Madame Tussauds Washington D.C.
    Madame Tussauds Washington D.C. escorts guests on an interactive journey through American history. Only here, the past isn't manifested through movies, but through wax. Inside, The President's Gallery brings visitors face-to-face with all 44 US presidents, from Harry Truman to Abe Lincoln and his signature spinning bowtie. Cultural leaders, such as Martin Luther King Jr., stand tall nearby, and rock stars such as Bruce Springsteen and Bob Dylan compose silent jam sessions in the Music Room. Hollywood stars, sports heroes, and nonpresidential political figures round out the collection, which can be visited 365 days a year.
    Read More
    1001 F St NW
    Washington, DC US

Groupon Guide

Advertisement