Sculpture Park Open House Schedule
The Sculpture Park will be open to the public free of charge.
You are encouraged to pre-arrange guided sculpture tours during any of our open houses by emailing: curator@rubinoffsculpturepark.org.

Except as otherwise noted, sculpture viewing times are
9:30 am to 1:00 pm on the following scheduled days:

  Saturday July 22, 2017    (note: hours 1-4 pm)
  Tuesday July 25, 2017    (9:30-1 pm)
  Thursday July 27, 2017    (9:30-1 pm)
  Tuesday August 1, 2017    (9:30-1 pm)
  Thursday August 3, 2017    (9:30-1 pm)
  Saturday August 5, 2017    (9:30-1 pm)
  Tuesday August 8, 2017    (9:30-1 pm)
  Thursday August 10, 2017    (9:30-1 pm)
  Saturday August 12, 2017    (9:30-1 pm)
  Tuesday August 15, 2017    (9:30-1 pm)
  Thursday August 17, 2017    (9:30-1 pm)
  Saturday August 19, 2017    (note: hours 1-4 pm)

Guided Sculpture Tours
Throughout our regularly scheduled summer openings, guided sculpture tours can be pre-arranged.
To book email: curator@rubinoffsculpturepark.org

Masters of Counterpoint Concert Series
  Beethoven, String Quartet No.14, Op.131
  Saturday July 22, 2017
  Park Open to the Public  1-4 pm
  Concert begins  2 pm

  Beethoven, String Quartet No.10 Op.74 'Harp'
  Saturday August 19, 2017
  Park Open to the Public  1-4 pm
  Concert begins  2 pm

The Borealis String Quartet returns to perform the ninth season of our ongoing Masters of Counterpoint series. Click here for more information on the Borealis String Quartet.

Pieces are selected which feature the use of counterpoint, a technique Jeffrey Rubinoff uses extensively in his sculpture work.

Jeffrey Rubinoff has stated that he perceives: "Music as sculpture in elastic space, and sculpture as music in plastic space."

All concerts and park openings are free of charge and held in the outdoor amphitheater (weather permitting).

June 26-19th, 2017 | Company of Ideas Forum
At this year's forum, we will debate how artists in the 20th century interacted with other fields of inquiry. The idea that art is autonomous - accountable only to itself - was core to various conceptions of what truly modern art should be, dominating accounts as varied as those of Theodor Adorno and Clement Greenberg. Nevertheless, artists often drew inspiration from other disciplines to make their work: be it by considering mathematical theories to create geometric abstraction or by drawing on philosophy and sociology to make conceptual work. Considering art movements from both before and after the Second World War, our speakers discuss how this openness to new ideas influenced artistic ingenuity, as well as where it leaves art today.