Adults • $5
Seniors (60+) • $5
Children (4-17) • $5
Members • FREE
Veterans and active military and their families • FREE
Spend $5 or more in the Short North Arts District within 24 hours and show your receipt for complimentary admission!
Tickets are available to purchase at at the ticket link below and The Pizzuti welcome desk.
Groups of 8 or more can request a visit to Pizzuti on Tuesdays-Thursdays between 10:00 AM and 5:00 PM. Guided tours and events are not currently available. Group appointments will be scheduled based on staff availability. Please email Amanda.email@example.com for more information or to request an appointment.
Fri–Sun: 10:00 AM–5:00 PM
Columbus Museum of Art at The Pizzuti
632 North Park Street
Columbus, OH 43215
There are many options for parking near The Pizzuti. The Short North has multiple parking garages as well as metered street parking.
Public transportation available via COTA; the #2 bus stops on High & Russell Streets one block away.
September 9, 2023–February 4, 2024
Columbus Museum of Art is proud to present In All Directions by Sarah Rosalena (b. 1982, Los Angeles, USA). Rosalena’s artworks fuse the materiality of traditional and indigenous craft techniques with emerging technologies to produce objects that break boundaries and borders imposed by colonialization. Her hybrid forms of ceramic, textile, and beadwork examine the geo-political effects of climate change, dispossession, and extractive economies through anti-colonial and feminist perspectives. Through her art, indigenous and craft technologies open new knowledges between the ancient and the futuristic, the human and nonhuman, and handmade and autonomous.
Alison Saar’s monumental sculpture Nocturne Navigator, an iconic work from the Museum’s permanent collection is featured on the third floor of The Pizzuti. Nocturne Navigator commemorates the Underground Railroad, a network of secret pathways and safe houses by which slaves of African descent could find their way north to the relative liberty of the free states and Canada. The figure’s billowing skirt shows the constellations of stars that would help guide the fugitives on their nighttime journey, while the figure’s heavenward gaze and outstretched arms suggest a mix of prayer, gratitude, and anguish.