Charles Allis Art Museum and Villa Terrace Decorative Arts Museum

Admission or Membership to Charles Allis Art Museum or Villa Terrace Decorative Arts Museum (Up to 52% Off)

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Highlights


Explore 2000 years of history at Charles Allis Art Museum or decorative arts and Renaissance Garden at Villa Terrace Decorative Arts Museum

What You'll Get


Choose from Four Options

  • $33 for a family membership to the Charles Allis Art Museum or Villa Terrace Decorative Arts Museum (a $60 value)
  • $11 for admission for two to the Charles Allis Art Museum or Villa Terrace Decorative Arts Museum (a $20 value)
  • $19 for admission for four to the Charles Allis Art Museum or Villa Terrace Decorative Arts Museum (a $40 value)
  • $29 for admission for six to the Charles Allis Art Museum or Villa Terrace Decorative Arts Museum (a $60 value)
Additional Info
  • Valid only during regular public hours. Membership is valid for new members only. Must activate by expiration date and membership expires one year from activation. Admission not valid for special events.

The Fine Print


Promotional value expires 90 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as gift(s). Limit 1 per visit. Valid only for option purchased. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

About Charles Allis Art Museum and Villa Terrace Decorative Arts Museum


It's rare for museums to have cozy dining rooms, but the Charles Allis Art Museum wasn't always a museum. Earlier in the 20th century, it was businessman and arts patron Charles Allis's Tudor-style mansion. Allis bequeathed it to the public along with his massive art collection, though, and nowadays, visitors can stop by to see pieces that span 2,000 years. Some highlights? Works by Winslow Homer, Classic antiquities, a large collection of Asian ceramics, plus rotating exhibits by local Wisconsin artists.

The Villa Terrace Decorative Arts Museum nestles in a historic mansion, too, albeit a different one. This one was built in the likeness of an Italian Renaissance villa in 1923, by architect David Adler. Its art spans a smaller period, from the 15th century through to the 18th. Visitors can browse wrought-iron work by Cyril Colnik, and explore a formal, outdoor Renaissance garden.

Charles Allis Art Museum and Villa Terrace Decorative Arts Museum

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