Monday – Wednesday: Closed
Thursday – Friday: 3pm – 7pm
Saturday – Sunday: 10am – 4pm
The Peale has a brand new elevator! The new accessible entrance is on the left side of the building, down Watchouse alley about 100 ft. There is a keypad on the right side of the elevator door. Press the button to call the elevator. There is a door that will swing open automatically once the elevator is called so stand back. Once the door is open you can enter the elevator portico and then step/roll/dance into the elevator. When you come out of the elevator you will be in a short hallway by the bathrooms and the lobby and welcome desk is on the right. There are three floors in the Peale there is a handrail on all flights of stairs. Various and ample forms of seating is available in every room.
The historic entrance has five steps and no functioning handrail.
There are multiple public paid parking lots within a two block radius of The Peale as well as street parking. There are 4 access parking spots on the 200 block of Holiday Street. The most affordable hourly parking is in the municipal lot underneath the I-83/Jones Falls overpass on Saratoga Street between Gay and Holliday Streets.
Arts Every Day is proud to present its 8th installment of our annual 10X10 Exhibit titled- Kaleidoscope: Ideas, Images & Symbols, Inspired by the works of Elizabeth Talford Scott.
This year, Arts Every Day is partnering with MICA to showcase this year’s student exhibition at The Peale alongside the work of Elizabeth Talford Scott as part of a grand community-centered celebration involving several institutions also showcasing Scott’s work: Cryor Art Gallery at Coppin State University, Johns Hopkins University, Maryland Center for History and Culture, MICA, James E. Lewis Museum of Art at Morgan State University, Reginald F. Lewis Museum of Maryland African American History and Culture, and the Walters Art Museum that will be on view February through May 2024.
Art Every Day’s 10X10 Exhibit connects young creatives and rising arts leaders with collaborative exhibition opportunities, working alongside local curators and arts education advocates. The 10X10 Exhibit sparks creative discourse in Baltimore City classrooms, encouraging students and teachers to share their own stories through a variety of artistic methods.
Bringing Baltimore City Public School students’ artworks to light in conjunction with the ETS exhibition under our theme of “Kaleidoscope”, we hope to create a meaningful narrative about community, hopes and desires, fears, and reality. Although no words are present, Elizabeth Talford Scott is a storyteller of the African American experience. By using found materials within her quilting and fiber work, Scott creates remarkable imagery pertaining to the skies, to the earth, to the seas, and into the unknown. Much like a kaleidoscope, Scott responds to the curiosities, fears, and desires of her community by creating these pieces. Prayer pillows, healing shawls, artistic diaries, family heirlooms; these are all ways in which she looked upon life from a different perspective and created a brand new image.
The theme Kaleidoscope opens the door for creative expression as it invites students to explore:
Art With a Heart
Baltimore Design School
Baltimore Leadership School of Young Women
Baltimore City College
Baltimore Polytechnic Institute
Baltimore School for the Arts
City Neighbors Charter School
City Neighbors Hamilton
Creative City Public Charter School
ConneXions: A Community-Based Arts School
Cross Country Elementary Middle School
Digital Harbor High School
Edmondson Westside High School
Gwynns Falls Elementary School
Harford Heights Elementary School
Patterson High School
The Stadium School
Merganthaler Vocational Technical High School
Moravia Park Elementary School
North Bend Elementary Middle School
Wide Angle Youth Media
William Paca Elementary School
Village Learning Place
Destyni Dobson, Edmondson Westside High School
Chloe Gillis, St. Paul School for Girls
Sianni Prator, Baltimore School for the Arts
Phoenix Shelton, Baltimore Polytechnic Institute
Jaelah Wiggins, Baltimore School for the Arts