The Queen's Gallery at Buckingham Palace is a permanent space dedicated to changing exhibitions of items from the Royal Collection, the wide-ranging collection of art and treasures held in trust by The Queen for the Nation. Constructed forty years ago on the west front of Buckingham Palace out of the bomb-damaged ruins of the former private chapel, the Gallery was reopened by The Queen on 21 May 2002 and is now open to the public on a daily basis.
The Queen's Gallery at Buckingham Palace is a permanent space dedicated to changing exhibitions of items from the Royal Collection, the wide-ranging collection of art and treasures held in trust by The Queen for the Nation.
The exhibition brings together some of the most important paintings in the Royal Collection from the Picture Gallery at Buckingham Palace. The room was originally designed by the architect John Nash for George IV to display his collection of Dutch, Flemish and Italian Old Master paintings. Artists represented in the exhibition include Titian, Guercino, Guido Reni, Vermeer, Rembrandt, van Dyck, Rubens, Jan Steen, Claude and Canaletto.
See the main public art gallery of Buckingham Palace, home of the British monarch, in London.
Experience works of art from the Royal Collection on a rotating basis.
It has its own access façade and typically displays about 450 works, always including mainly paintings and drawings.
Thursday to Monday only, 10am to 5:30pm (last admission 4:15pm)
25-26 December 2021
24 January 2022
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