10:00ー17:00（last admission at 16:30）
Mondays(though open on Mondays that fall on a national holiday and closed the following day), year-end holidays, and when new exhibitions are being prepared
・Exhibition contents, exhibits, times and exhibit rotation days, etc. may be subject to sudden change.
|| 1000 yen (1300 yen for special exhibitions)
|University and high school students
||800 yen (1000 yen for special exhibitions)
*Please present your student identification card
|Junior high school students and younger
・There is a 200 yen discount for repeat visitors to an exhibition (please bring the ticket from your previous visit)
・There is a 100 yen discount for groups of 20 people or more
・Admission is free for persons with disability certificates and one accompanying person
Valid for one year. Benefits include free entry to the museum for two persons.
Membership: 5000 yen
Please enquire at the museum reception for details.
- (Tokyo Metro Nanboku Line) 5 minutes’ walk from Roppongi-itchome Station (in the direction of Izumi Garden)
- (Tokyo Metro Hibiya Line) 7 minutes’ walk from Kamiyacho Station Exit 4B
- (Tokyo Metro Ginza Line and Nanboku Line) 10 minutes’ walk from Tameike-sanno Station Exit 13
- (Tokyo Metro Ginza Line) 10 minutes’ walk from Toranomon Station Exit 2
- (Tokyo Metro Hibiya Line) The Toranomon Hills station is scheduled to open in 2020
*There is no parking at the museum so please use public transport when visiting
Okura Museum of Art
2-10-3 Toranomon, Minato-ku, Tokyo 105-0001
Okura Museum of Art was established as Japan’s first private art museum by Okura Kihachiro (1837-1928), an industrialist active from the 19th century to the early 20th century. Kihachiro devoted himself to the development of industry and foreign trade. He also participated in several distinguished educational and charitable endeavors.
Kihachiro lamented how so many Japanese artworks were leaving the country, so he established the Okura Museum of Art Foundation in 1917 to help preserve these artworks and further Japanese culture. He had previously amassed a collection of cultural assets over a 50-year period and he now donated these to the museum alongside land, buildings and funds for the museum’s upkeep.
Unfortunately, the museum’s original building and all the exhibits on display at the time were destroyed in the Great Kanto Earthquake of 1923. A new quake-and-fire-proof gallery was then built in classical Chinese style based on a design by the renowned architect Ito Chuta. The museum reopened in 1928 with a collection centered on items that had survived the disaster. This became the basis for the modern-day Okura Museum of Art.
Kihachiro’s son Kishichiro (1882-1963) also supported the maintenance of the gallery, in accordance with his father’s will, and he donated a number of masterpieces collected over his lifetime, including several modern paintings.
The museum’s collection features a wide range of paintings, sculpture, calligraphy and decorative objects from Japan and various regions across Asia. The collection consists of around 2,500 items in total,
Okura Tokyo. We hope our museum can provide guests from the hotel and visitors from all over with an opportunity to appreciate some of the finest examples of Japanese and Eastern art.