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Hours

AJ Drexel Picture Gallery: 

M - F: 3:30pm - 5pm
Tours by appointment.


Rincliff Gallery:

M - F: 8am - 7pm


Peck Gallery:

M - F: 9am - 5pm


  • Closed on Sundays and major holidays.
  • Galleries are free and open to the public.

Plan Your Visit

Exhibitions

Coming Next

Stories in Self-Portraits:

Spring/Summer 2018

Rincliffe Gallery

Curated by Tim Gorichanaz, PhD Candidate, Department of Information Science, this exhibition will tell the stories of the creation of a number of self-portraits by local artists to convey a "creation myth" for self-portraiture.


Coming Soon

Photography from The Drexel Collection:

Summer/Fall 2018

Rincliffe Gallery

An exhibition of rarely seen photographs from The Drexel Collection.


View Past Exhibitions

Curator Pick of the Month

Title: Mario the Magnificent
Artist: Eric Berg
Creation Date: 2002
Origin: United States
Medium: Bronze

This magnificent sculpture is 14 feet long, 10 feet tall, weighs 4,100 pounds, and rests atop a 17 ton granite base! Drexel University’s official mascot has been the dragon for over 80 years. Mario the Magnificent is the work of a Philadelphia sculptor Eric Berg. The statue was funded on donations and dedicated on December 4, 2002. Mario gets his name from Mario V. Mascioli, an avid Drexel athletic supporter who didn’t miss a game for over twenty years. Mascioli was a Drexel alumnus and served on the board of trustees. Swing by the Drexel Dragon Park on 33rd & Market Street to snap a picture with this daring dragon!

View Previous Picks

New and Conserved Pieces

NEW -
Lou Brock, 1967 World Series, St. Louis at Boston
Joining our collection of 20th century photographs are a set of 25 images of performers and athletes by Walter Ioss, Jr.


CONSERVED -
Count Rex
Conserved this summer by Carole Abercauph, Count Rex was painted by Francis Martin Drexel, the father of Anthony J. Drexel.

View More

Welcome to the Collection

Drexel University, initially Drexel Institute of Art, Science and Industry, was founded on the belief that education should be both practical and cultural—and that art should be not only beautiful, but educational. On that principle, The Drexel Collection—the University’s flagship collection of art—was founded alongside the University in 1891. Today, the Collection remains a resource for historically and culturally significant works of art as Drexel University pioneers a model for the modern, urban university.