Photo : UENO Norihiro
Request to Visiters

We would appreciate your cooperation and understanding in complying with the preventative measures (revised as of November 1st, 2023)
we are taking to control the spread of infections.

1. Visitors who have a fever or other symptoms associated the novel coronavirus, or suspect that they may be infected, or who are co-habitating with someone who has tested positive, are kindly asked to refrain from entering the museum to avoid further spread of the disease.

2. When entering the building, please use the sterilizer provided to disinfectant your hands and take your temperature.

3. Inside the museum, it may not always be possible to maintain an appropriate distance (over two meters) from other visitors, so we recommend that you wear a mask out of consideration for others.4. When entering the museum as part of a group, please maintain an appropriate distance from others.

4.When entering the museum as part of a group, please maintain an appropriate distance from others.

Preventative Measures Taken by the Setagaya Museum of Art

We have taken the following measures to do our utmost to control the spread of infections.

1. Disinfectants are provided in the entrance hall and other places around the museum, and all of the restrooms are equipped with medicated soap to ensure visitors’ safety and improve hygiene control.

2. Handrails, sofas, lavatories, elevators, and other places that are touched by a large number of visitors have been disinfected.

3. The museum staff will provide guidance while wearing a mask.

4. To prevent against droplet infection, partitions have been erected in the museum shop and other places, where the staff comes into direct contact with visitors.

5. To avoid congestion in the galleries, only a fixed number of visitors will be allowed to enter at one time.

6. If a member of the museum staff tests positive for the coronavirus, details will be posted on the Setagaya Arts Foundation website.

(C) MIYAMOTO Kazuyoshi
This museum was built by Setagaya Ward and opened as an annex of the Setagaya Art Museum in April 2004. The Western-style painter
Miyamoto Saburo (1905-1974) was based in the area for many years.
Hours: 10:00-18:00 (last admission: 17:30)
Closed: Mondays (except on national holidays, when the museum will be closed the following day),
              while exhibitions are being changed, and during the New Year's holidays (Dec. 29-Jan. 3).

Adults: ¥200 (¥160)
High school and university students: ¥150 (¥120)
Senior citizens (65 and over): ¥100 (¥80)
Elementary and junior high school students: ¥100 (¥80)
Visitors with disabilities: ¥100 (¥80)
* Students with disabilities (through university) will be admitted free.
* One attendant for each person with a disability will be admitted free.

※ University students, senior citizens, and visitors with disabilities are kindly asked to present an ID card.
※ Prices in parenthesis denote admission for groups of 20 or more.
※ Elementary and junior high school students, who studies or resides in Setagaya city, are admitted free on weekends, national holidays,
   and during the summer holidays.

  Train:  ・7 min. walk from Jiyugaoka Station on the Tokyu Oimachi or Toyoko line
    ・8 min. walk from Kuhombutsu Station on the Tokyu Oimachi line
    ・8 min. walk from Okusawa Station on the Tokyu Meguro line
  Bus:    ・1 min. walk from the Okusawa 6-chome stop via the No. 11 Tokyu Bus 【渋11】 bound for Shibuya or Den-en-chofu Station
    ・10 min. walk from the Josuijo-mae stop via the No. 1 Tokyu Bus 【園01】bound for Den-en-chofu or Chitose-Funabashi Station

As one of the preeminent figures in European-style painting of the Showa era, Miyamoto Saburo used his innate ability to sketch as a foundation for a variety of painting styles. In his later years, he created a splendid world of painting based on subjects like flowers and nudes. Miyamoto was involved in a wide range of activities throughout his career. He became famous for his magazine covers and illustrations, produced numerous war-record paintings during the war, and devoted himself to training younger artists after the war. In 1935, he built a studio-cum-residence in Okusawa, Setagaya, and continued to live on the property until his death.

Photo : FUJIWARA Tadashi


Photo : UENO Norihiro

(C) SETAGAYA ART MUSEUM All Rights Reserved.