Setagaya Art Museum Annex
TAIJI KIYOKAWA Memorial Gallery
Kiyokawa Taiji (1919-2000) developed a unique world of abstract painting as well as creating sculptures and designs. After his studio-cum-residence was partially renovated, the building was opened as a museum annex in November 2003. Kiyokawa's works are presented here in collection exhibitions approximately two or three times a year.

■General Information
Hours: 10:00-18:00 (last admission: 17:30)
Closed: Mondays (except on national holidays, when the museum will be closed the following day), while exhibitions are being changed, and during the New Year's holidays (Dec. 29-Jan. 3).

Adults: ¥200 (¥160)
High school and university students: ¥150 (¥120)
Senior citizens (65 and over): ¥100 (¥80)
Elementary and junior high school students: ¥100 (¥80)
Visitors with disabilities: ¥100 (¥80)
* Prices in parenthesis denote admission for groups of 20 or more.
* University students, senior citizens, and visitors with disabilities are kindly asked to present an ID card.

* Students with disabilities (through university) will be admitted free.
* One attendant for each person with a disability will be admitted free.
* Elementary and junior high school students will be admitted free on weekends, national holidays,  and during the summer holidays.
* Holders of Setagaya Arts Cards are eligible for a discount (valid only for Setagaya citizens; for more information in Japanese, see:

3 min. walk from south exit of Seijyogakuen-mae Station on the Odakyu train line.

l Exhibition
Flyre (Japanese version only)
Press release (Japanese version only)
Past exhibitions (Japanese version only)

l Kiyokawa Taiji

Starting to produce oil paintings while still in school, Kiyokawa Taiji originally focused on figurative works. Then,after traveling to the U.S. in the 1950s, he switched to purely abstract expressions. Gradually changing his style throughout his career, Kiyokawa explored a unique type of art in which he refused to simply copy the shapes of things. He was involved in a wide range of activities, including not only painting, but also making stainless-steel sculpture as well as designing daily necessities such as handkerchiefs and teacups. In 1949, Kiyokawa built a studio-cum-residence in Seijo, Setagaya, and continued to live on the property until his death.
l Citizens' Gallery

The facility also houses a gallery where residents of Setagaya can display their own artistic endeavors.

Schedule (Japanese version only)