The Met presents over 5,000 years of art from every corner of the world. Included with this pass, are all THREE iconic sites in New York City – The Met Fifth Avenue, The Met Breuer and The Met Cloisters.
What You Get
- Priority entrance to all three Museums
- 1-Day General Admission to The Met Fifth Avenue, The Met Breuer, and The Met Cloisters
- Entry to all Special Exhibitions, Public Guided Tours, and Gallery Talks!
- $10 off with purchase of $50 or more at The Met Store. Valid at Met Museum locations only. 1 coupon per customer. Certain restrictions apply.
Every day, art comes alive in the Museum’s galleries and through its exhibitions and events, revealing both new ideas and unexpected connections across time and across cultures.
- The Met Fifth Avenue: Over 5,000 years of art from every corner of the world
- The Met Breuer: Modern and contemporary art through the lens of history
- The Met Cloisters: Wonders of medieval Europe through its art, architecture, and gardens
If Manhattan held no other museum than the colossal Metropolitan Museum of Art, you could still occupy yourself for days roaming its labyrinthine corridors. The Metropolitan Museum has more than 2 million works of art representing 5,000 years of history, so it's a good idea to plan ahead; looking at everything here could take a week. Some of the highlights are listed below.
Before you begin exploring the museum, check the museum's floor plan, available at all entrances, for location of the major wings and collections. Pick up the "Today's Events" flier at the desk where you buy your ticket. The museum offers gallery talks on a range of subjects; taking a tour with a staff curator can show you some of the collection's hidden secrets.
A major star of the museum is the Temple of Dendur (circa 15 BC), in a huge atrium to itself and with a moatlike pool of water to represent its original location near the Nile. The temple was commissioned by the Roman emperor Augustus to honor the goddess Isis and the sons of a Nubian chieftain. Egypt gave the temple as a gift to the U.S. in 1965; it would have been submerged after the construction of the Aswan High Dam. The Egyptian collection as a whole covers 4,000 years of history, with papyrus pages from the Egyptian Book of the Dead, stone sarcophagi inscribed with hieroglyphics, and tombs.
After several years of extensive renovations, the Met's revitalized American Wing (aka the New American Wing Galleries for Paintings, Sculpture, and Decorative Arts) reopened in early 2012 with 30,000 square feet of airy, skylit space to showcase—in themed and chronological order—one of the best and most extensive collections of American art in the country.
In late 2011, after an eight-year-long renovation, the Met reopened the Islamic galleries, a suite of 15 galleries housing one of the world's premier collections of Islamic art and one of the museum's most visually stunning collections. Now known as the "Art of the Arab Lands, Turkey, Iran, Central Asia, and Later South Asia," the collection comprises more than 12,000 works of art and traces the course of Islamic Civilization over a span of 13 centuries. Highlights include an 11-foot-high 14th-century mihrab, or prayer niche, decorated with glazed ceramic tiles; the recently restored Emperor's Carpet—a 16th-century Persian carpet that was presented to the Hapsburg Emperor Leopold I by Peter the Great of Russia; the Damascus Room—a Syrian Ottoman reception room decorated with poetic verses; and glass, ceramics, and metalwork from Egypt, Syria, Iraq, an Iran.
If you're hungry there are several options if you want to stay inside the museum to eat: The Petrie Court Café and Winebar ($$) at the back of the first-floor European Sculpture Court, has waiter service. The Great Hall Balcony Bar ($$) is on the second floor balcony overlooking the Great Hall—on Friday and Saturday, 4 pm to 8:30 pm waiters serve appetizers and cocktails accompanied by live classical music. The Roof Garden ($), open May–October, has fabulous views. There is also a cafeteria ($) on the ground floor.
The Metropolitan Museum of Art's new David H. Koch Plaza is officially open to the public following a major two-year redesign and reconstruction. The massive outdoor space—which runs along Fifth Avenue in Manhattan for four city blocks, the length of the Museum's landmark facade—now features completely new fountains, paving, and facade lighting, along with allées and bosques of trees leading to the Museum's entrances from north and south, and seating areas for visitors.
The Met also offers
- Free Public Wi-Fi
- Public Guided Tours
- Audio Guides (Sponsored by Bloomberg Philanthropies)
- Dining Options
- Shopping at The Met Store
- VIP Empty Met Tours
- Family-Friendly Itineraries
- Special Events, Performances, and Lectures
Terms and Conditions
The e-Ticket will be sent to you via email.
Please present the e-ticket at the Ticketing Counter for entry.
Changi Recommends and the merchant will not be responsible for any accidents, loss of property or
damage caused by individual's negligence.
Changi Recommends will not be responsible for the loss of ticket caused by individual's negligence.
The e-voucher cannot be exchanged for cash or used on more than one occasion.
The value of the e-voucher is in Singapore dollars.
Any alteration(s) on the e-voucher will not be accepted by Changi Recommends and the appointed
No refunds will be entertained for cancellations
How to Get There
Hours and Locations
The Met Fifth Avenue (1)
1000 Fifth Avenue
New York, NY 10028
Open 7 days a week
Sunday—Thursday: 10 am–5:30 pm
Friday and Saturday: 10 am–9 pm
Closed Thanksgiving, Dec 25, Jan 1, and the first Monday in May.
The Met Breuer (2)
945 Madison Avenue
New York, NY 10021
Tuesday–Wednesday: 10 am–5:30 pm
Thursday–Friday: 10am–9 pm
Closed Mondays, Thanksgiving, Dec 25, and Jan 1
The Met Cloisters (3)
99 Margaret Corbin Drive
Fort Tryon Park
New York, NY 10040
Open 7 Days a Week
March–October: 10 am–5:15 pm
November–February: 10 am–4:45 pm
Closed Thanksgiving, Dec 25, and Jan 1