Art helps people reach a wide audience without shouting from the tops of radio towers or tying speech bubbles to migrating birds. Get the message with this Groupon.
Choose Between Two Options
$29 for a basic membership (a $60 value)
- Two free general admissions per visit
- One personalized membership card
$39 for a family membership (an $80 value)
- Four free general admissions per visit
- Two personalized membership cards
Memberships include free admission for two to opening-exhibition parties, a 10% to 20% discount in the Museum Store and Café Viva, free admission for one (basic) or two (family) to En la Noche concerts, and an email subscription to MOLAA Museum Magazine. Members also receive discounts on cooking classes, Cinco de Mayo beer tasting events, tequila tastings, kids’ art camps, live lucha libre events, and lectures such as “Murals Under the Stars,” presented by the lecturer in residence, Gregorio Luke. The offer is only valid for new members and cannot be used toward membership renewal.
Current exhibitions include a 15,000-square-foot sculpture garden featuring 30 bronze, wood, and metal works, and the works of Marcos Ramírez ERRE, an artist who uses large-scale architectural forms and modified objects to address socio-economic issues in Mexico City.
Museum of Latin American Art
While wandering the Museum of Latin American Art's permanent collection of artwork from artists native to 20 Latin American countries, it might come as a surprise to discover that the space was once home to a roller-skating rink and a silent-movie studio. Its transformation into one of the country's only museums dedicated to modern and contemporary Latin American art was the work of physician, philanthropist, and patron of the arts Dr. Robert Gumbiner. He acquired the properties and founded the museum in 1996, revamping the Hippodrome into galleries alive with Latin American music, paintings, and video.
Since that time, the museum has doubled in size, adding a 15,000-square-foot sculpture garden and expanding its collection to include masters such as Rufino Tamayo, Roberto Sebastián Matta, Los Carpinteros, and Tunga. The site now serves as a beacon of Latin American culture, showcasing artists who made names for themselves in their own countries but may not be well known in the United States. Beyond the eye-catching exhibitions, which have been featured in the Los Angeles Times, the museum offers educational programs and events such as concerts and film showings. After a day of sensory stimulation, guests can nosh on enchiladas or carve chicken-mole sandwiches into busts of Frida at the onsite Café Viva.