The San Jose Art Museum also has a lot of collections. This top museum can also see a lot of good works of art. I like to visit here. There are many things to see when I go back. This museum has a lot of precious collections. Items.
Plan your visit! This world-class art museum is huge! With so many galleries, you could spend days here, so it's best to prioritize what to see. On our recent visit, we saw the Andy Warhol special exhibition before visiting the American Art, emphasis on Georgia O'Keeffe (12 works on display in a single gallery!) followed by the Impressionism galleries (this museum has one of the best Impressionism collections in the country!). That took up the bulk of our 6 hours at the museum! On our last visit, we saw the Chagall windows and the reconstructed Chicago Stock Exchange Trading Room as well as their architecture and sculpture courts. Who knows what we will focus on when we next visit! Be sure to take a map so that you know where you are going within the building. Also, re-entry to the building is allowed so you can go out for lunch or a take a break outdoors.
The San Jose Museum of Art is one of my favorite cultural and art museums. It is worth visiting. It is not bad. I came with a group and think this attraction is the most worthy and satisfying one.
It’s great here, you can play with visitors/guests for 1-2 hours, because there are many exhibits and crafts that kids like. They strictly abide by the regulations, so try not to touch the exhibits. It is nice and open because you can walk around and read the history of the exhibits. It is highly recommended to come here for cultural education and entertainment, suitable for everyone.
It was the state capital from 1849-1851 and served as a commodity supply place for gold prospectors; in 1864, the railroad opened to San Francisco, and the place developed into a distribution and processing center for agricultural products in the Santa Clara Valley. In the 1950s and 1960s, Dutch Hamann, the city manager of [span], led San Jose on a big growth plan. In this plan, San Jose annexed many neighboring areas, such as Avicio and Cambrien Park, and added many suburbs that can accommodate urban development. The response to this rapid development was the "anti-growth" opinion that emerged in the 1970s. This policy was also adopted by the later mayors Norman Mineta and Janet Gray Hayes. Despite the regulation of the "urban growth boundary" (urban growth boundary), development fees, and the establishment of Campbell and Cupertino cities to restrict growth, the development of San Jose has not slowed down, and the focus of development has shifted to the existing areas of San Jose. San Jose’s location in Silicon Valley also drove many economic and population growth, resulting in a rapid growth of 936[%] in city housing prices between 1976 and 2001, which was the fastest growing place in the country.