Timed-entry tickets are now available through April 25.
GalleryThursday to Sunday & Holiday Mondays: 10 am to 5 pm
Spring Break (Monday, April 12 - Sunday, April 18): 10 am to 5 pm
GroundsOpen seven days a week
For more information about ticketing, shopping, programs and virtual offerings, please check our FAQ page for the most recent updates.
The health and safety of our visitors, volunteers and staff remain our top priority.
As of September 22, 2021, all visitors of the McMichael Café and guests of indoor meetings and events at the McMichael must show proof of identification and proof of being fully vaccinated against COVID-19 before they can enter the area, with limited exceptions as per the rules set out by the Ministry of Health.
As of October 25, 2021, the McMichael will require proof of vaccination for all visitors 12 years of age and older. Entry will be denied to individuals 12 years of age and older who cannot prove full vaccination status. For details on our Visitor Vaccination Policy and other Visitor Guidelines, please visit our FAQ page.
Statement from the McMichael on Racial Justice and Equality
The McMichael Canadian Art Collection adamantly condemns racism. We stand in solidarity with Black Lives Matter and support all those who stand against racial injustice. We recognize that we have more work to do and we will look to the voices of artists and the power of art to help us reflect and ask hard questions of ourselves.
Located on 100 acres of forested land along the Humber River, the McMichael is a major public gallery uniquely devoted to collecting the art of Canada.
The McMichael Canadian Art Collection is located on the original lands of the Ojibwe Anishinaabe People. It is uniquely situated along the Carrying Place Trail which historically provided an integral connection for Indigenous people between Ontario’s Lakeshore and the Lake Simcoe-Georgian Bay Region. As an institution, McMichael recognizes the importance of acknowledging the original territories of the Ojibwe Anishinaabe First Nations people and other Indigenous nations.
The McMichael’s permanent collection consists of over 6,500 artworks by Tom Thomson, the Group of Seven, their contemporaries, and First Nations, Métis, Inuit and contemporary artists who have contributed to the development of Canadian art.