If you visit one of the biggest art museums to browse the best pieces and have time, this ticket to the Met is for you.
Visit one of the most prominent museums in New York with a 3-hour tour skip-the-line ticket to the Met, which is one of the most popular attractions.
View 5,000 years of art history at the Metropolitan Museum and skip the long lines to the Met with a pre-reserved ticket.
Admire the art pieces by Van Gogh, Picasso, and Singer Sargent and learn about Ancient Egyptians through their art.
With a view of Central park, hear fascinating stories behind the art and the extraordinary lives of well-known artists.
Gaze at the fully intact ruin from Pompeii, and look at one of the most recognizable paintings in the US, “Washington Crossing Delaware.”
Enjoy having a guide that is a historian who is passionate about the art on display, providing fascinating anecdotes instead of boring facts and figures.
In addition, with this ticket to the Met, you’ll have access to the Met’s exclusive rooftop terrace when it’s open.
Admire panoramic views over Central Park as your guide tells you about the surrounding city and which celebrities live where.
View “Madame X” by John Singer Sargent, and discover why it caused disapproval in Paris.
You will also encounter one of the most recognizable paintings in the US, “Washington Crossing Delaware” by artist Emanuel Gottlieb Leutze.
This ticket includes
- Skip the line entry to the Met
- A tour guide who knows about all the displayed art pieces
- Up close viewing of art by Van Gogh, Picasso, Singer Sargent and more
- Tour of the Ancient Egyptian art section
- Visit the VIP rooftop garden and view Central Park
|Visitors’ Age||Ticket Price|
|Adult ticket (15 to 99 years )||$74|
|Child ticket (2 to 14 years )||$ 64|
|Infant ticket (1 and younger)||Free entry|
Note – Since your pre-booked ticket includes a donation to the museum, you can avoid waiting in long lines or paying any extra donation once inside.
In addition, you’ll have access to the Met’s exclusive rooftop terrace when it’s open between May and October.
Featured Image: NYtimes.com