Looking for an opportunity to spend quality time in the galleries with works of art in the collection? Interested in learning about the creative process from artists or about the latest exhibition on view at LACMA? Talks at LACMA offer something for everyone and include lectures, symposia, conversations with artists, dining experiences alongside food and wine historians, and more.

Interested in learning about the collection and architecture of LACMA or the latest exhibition? Join a trained docent on a tour to explore LACMA's collection and exhibitions! Tours are offered daily, free with museum admission.

Painting, printmaking, collage, and more from the comfort of your own home! LACMA offers virtual art classes for adults. Explore artwork from the museum's collection and exhibitions, enjoy lively discussions, and create art projects. Learn new skills or build on existing interests. 

We are preparing safe, creative, and fun workshops inspired by LACMA’s collection and led by a team of museum educators, curators, scholars, and artists. Participants will need to have a computer or tablet with internet and access to Zoom.  

Teens ages 16 and older with previous art experience may also join virtual adult art classes.

Adult Art Classes are supported in part by the Dorothy Schick Endowment Fund.


Through facilitated discussions, individuals with early stage dementia or Alzheimer's disease have the opportunity to create meaningful connections with works of art.

Join LACMA teaching artist Elonda Norris, in partnership with Alzheimer's LA, in an engaging, fun, and free virtual art session! Elonda will guide the care partner and person living with dementia or Alzheimer’s to look at and discuss works of art from the museum's collection—from the comfort of your own home.

The program is offered once a month on Tuesdays at 1 pm and is open to individuals and their care partners.

Please contact aoh@alza.org to RSVP.
This program will take place online via Zoom

Presented in partnership with

Alzheimers LA Logo

The program is made possible by Emily Greenspan, Bruce Newman, and the Long Family Foundation.

When news of a novel coronavirus arrived in the United States in early January, xenophobia was not far behind. Since the outbreak of COVID-19, reports of racist attacks against Asian Americans increased. As the number of confirmed cases exploded in America, racial disparities in health outcomes became starker. The hardest hit are often Black, Latinx, and Indigenous communities—many of whom are essential workers. Before and throughout the pandemic, Black and Brown people across the nation have continued to be murdered at harrowing and unacceptable rates by the police.

Join For Freedoms, GYOPO, LACMA, and StopDiscriminAsian (SDA) in a series of lively virtual conversations about the pandemic’s impact on the movement for racial justice, and the country’s long standing health, economic, and racial inequities.