Museo Stefano Bardini
VISITOR PLEASE NOTE
- Your ticket is open-ended and can be used any time within six months of purchase
- Special entrance to the ticket office for disabled visitors and their companions (admission free)
What to see
The Stefano Bardini Museum is frequented by visitors and scholars from all over the world for the unique appeal of its collection and layout. The building has faithfully maintained the original layout designed by Stefano Bardini, an erudite connoisseur of the arts and an immensely skilled and somewhat unscrupulous antique dealer who donated his collection to Florence in 1922. The museum's finest pieces include Tino di Camaino's Charity, Donatello's Madonna of the Apple and Madonna of the Ropemakers, Antonio del Pollaiolo's St. Michael the Archangel and Guercino's Atlas, alongside ceramics, small bronzes, oriental rugs, rare 15th century bridal chests and a small but very important collection of arms and armour.
Pratical information and facilities
Fully accessible apart from the Arms Room. Entrance is at no. 1, Piazza de' Mozzi.
Situated on the ground floor, next to the ticket office. The bookshop stocks art books, catalogues, children's books and gadgets relating to museum’s works of art.
Guided tours and activities for families
Opening hours, contacts and address
Via dei Renai, 37 (Ponte alle Grazie)
Tel. Ticket Office +39 055 2342427
Monday, Friday, Saturday, Sunday : 11 a.m. - 5 p.m.
Last entry: 30 minutes before closing time
Closed on New Year’s Day, Easter Sunday, 1 May, 15 August, Christmas Day
Exhibitions and Events
Luca Pignatelli. Senza Data
From 26/01/2019 to 25/03/2019
After Jhon Currin’s and Glenn Brown’s monographic retrospectives, the Bardini Museum in Florence will host Senza Data, Luca Pignatelli’s (Milan, 1962) personal exhibition curated by Sergio Risaliti. The event – from January 26 to March 25 –, patronized by the City of Florence, coordinated by MUS.E in collaboration with Poggiali Gallery in Florence, launches a new course of exhibitions scientifically conceived by the Museo Novecento and realized in the outdoor spaces of Santa Maria Novella square.