Light Reign, James Turrell’s “skyspace" is on always-and-forever display at the Henry, but it's always and forever changing. It’s an outdoor room with an opening in the ceiling so you can sit and watch the sky go by. $10 suggested.
Seattle's oldest non-profit gallery is always recruiting. Artists who pay the monthly hanging fee may display their work in this non-juried, all-volunteer space.
Artful Reproductions: The permanent collection is full of treasures to be discovered for a first time or rediscovered anew. The wall of diminutive snuffboxes—each one delicately painted with a scene that draws you into its tiny alternate reality—is in itself enough to warrant multiple visits. $7 suggested.
Permanent Collections: African, Asian, Native American, early American, European, modernism, decorative arts, and contemporary art. $15 suggested.
Greg Kucera and Larry Yocom venture into affordable resales from local collectors, with an ever-changing lineup of works. Free.
Overlooked historical regional artists. Free.
The newest museum in the Northwest is a nine-acre campus with a four-story facility housing gleaming displays of cars, trucks, and motorcycles, from a red-and-cream 1906 Cadillac Model M buggy to the leafy, no-door custom sedan used in the 1994 movie The Flintstones. $14.
A promenade of rooms, an outdoor garden, and a cafe chronicling Dale Chihuly’s series and packages over the years. It’s not the best-ever Chihuly experience, despite the sales pitch, but there are highlights, like the Macchia Forest, and the cafe, where the artist reveals himself as a master hoarder of Americana. $19.