Frameless London Tickets

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Frameless London I Out-of-box Art Experience

“The world is but a canvas to our imagination.” – Henry David Thoreau.

Similarly, Frameless London is a larger-than-life canvas that brings renowned art from Gogh, Monet, Klimt, and Kandinsky to life. This experiential, immersive art experience is dedicated to offering you a chance to step inside the frames and become one with the traditional artworks.

Known for being the largest multi-sensory experience in the United Kingdom, Frameless possesses a state-of-the-art projection technology system that effortlessly embraces the walls, floor, and ceiling with colorful imagery. Keep reading to learn more about this one-of-a-kind art experience!

Why visit Frameless London?

Frameless London
  • Art museum with a twist: Walk into the Frameless London galleries and interact with the artworks as they play all over the walls, ceiling, and floors, almost sucking you into the scenery on display.
  • Four different galleries: Frameless London is smartly divided into four distinct galleries playing with different themes: Beyond Reality, Colour in Motion, The World Around Us, and The Art of Abstraction.
  • Musical treat: Enjoy a well-rounded immersive art experience which includes basking in fun contemporary and melodious classical music while admiring the artworks. The tracks are composed and curated by Nick Powell and Chapman Hammond.
  • Art talks: Attend monthly mid-week afternoon lectures featuring engaging presentations and smart discussions. These provide insights into the displayed art pieces, artists' stories, techniques employed, and the history of these paintings.

Explore Frameless London

Frameless London is conveniently divided into four galleries based on varying themes. Let's take a look!

Beyond Reality
Colour in Motion
The World Around Us
The Art of Abstraction
Frameless London

This gallery aims to take you on a mind-altering journey, owing to the clever projection of art on the mirrored walls. It will leave you with a feeling of being immersed in an otherworldly reality. The artworks range from Surrealism to the Post-Impressionism era of art, most of which have symbolic content and abstract qualities. Some famous pieces displayed in this gallery are The Scream by Edvard Munch and The Tree of Life by Gustav Klimt.

Frameless London

For every art enthusiast, knowing fine details about the brushwork and color palette is usually very important. Color in Motion gallery lets you interact with masterpieces like Van Gogh's Self-Portrait and The Waterlily Pond by Monet in great detail. You can check out each brush stroke and paint splash closely as the artwork is projected on the expansive walls of the room. This gallery is likely the most colorful of them all!

Frameless London

As the name suggests, this gallery takes you on a captivating journey through diverse landscapes and settings. It is one of Frameless's largest exhibits, depicting crashing oceans, serene pastoral beauty, bustling cities, and the edge of fiery volcanoes. Curated by Ron Colvard, the gallery presents nine exquisite tracks woven with the harmonies of piano, violin, cello, and mandolin. Highlights include stunning renditions of famous artworks like Canaletto's Venice courtyard and Gogh's mesmerizing Starry Night.

Frameless London

The "Art of Abstraction" gallery at Frameless London takes you on a journey of different colors, shapes, and forms. Featuring works by abstract art pioneers such as Kandinsky, Klimt, Mondrian, Malevich, and Klee, this exhibit will help you understand the essence of humanity through abstract expressions that challenge traditional perceptions. Nick Powell's musical composition, with 12 tracks blending classical and contemporary sounds on a state-of-the-art surround system, adds depth to the experience.

What to See at Frameless London?

The Dream

Henri Rousseau's "The Dream” is a profound masterpiece from 1910, marking his final work before passing. This vivid hallucination in the painting explores the liminal space between reality and dreams, foreshadowing the Surrealist movement. Depicting a naked woman, lost in her dream, surrounded by a jungle teeming with symbolic beasts, the painting represents the intersection of human and fantastical realms.

The Scream

"The Scream" by Edvard Munch is an iconic masterpiece of existential angst and emotional depth. Munch's depiction of a figure in agony, set against a nightmarish backdrop, resonates with universal themes of despair and alienation. With its vivid colors and haunting symbolism, this painting invites you to confront the raw intensity of human emotion and the complexities of the psyche.

Starry Night over the Rhone

Vincent van Gogh's "Starry Night Over the Rhône” dates to 1888. This painting is the best example of Gogh's use of vibrant colors and swirling brushstrokes to convey movement and emotion, revealing his fascination with capturing night effects. The shimmering stars reflected in the water and the gas-lit reflections along the Rhône River in Arles inject the scene with magic, showcasing the artist’s ability to convey mood and atmosphere through meticulous attention to detail.

The Waterlily Pond: Green Harmony

Claude Monet's "The Waterlily Pond: Green Harmony" is a renowned Impressionist masterpiece from 1899. When projected on a life-size scale, this oil on canvas painting reflects Monet's fascination with light and color in nature. It portrays a serene water lily pond, with vibrant green hues creating a tranquil atmosphere. Monet's loose brushstrokes and subtle play of light and shadow will transport you right into the middle of the idyllic beauty of nature.

Christ in the Storm on the Lake of Galilee

"Christ in the Storm on the Lake of Galilee" by Rembrandt van Rijn vividly portrays the dramatic biblical scene of Jesus calming a raging storm on the Sea of Galilee. Rembrandt's expert use of light, shadow, and emotion brings urgency to the moment, showcasing his mastery in depicting human emotion and the power of nature. When projected on the gallery's walls, floor, and ceiling, it shows Rembrandt's skill in visual storytelling through its profound spiritual themes.

Avenue at Chantilly

Paul Cézanne's "Avenue at Chantilly" from 1888 is a landscape devoid of human presence. This artwork showcases a road in Chantilly bordered by towering trees, leading to distant architectural elements. Cézanne's departure from traditional realism emphasizes Provence's rural essence through vibrant colors and textured brushwork. Described as poetic, the painting's play of shadow and light creates a structured yet free-flowing composition, challenging conventions of perspective.

Group IV, No. 3. The Ten Largest, Youth

Hilma af Klint's "Group IV, No. 3. The Ten Largest, Youth" from 1907 is a significant piece in abstract art history. Part of her series, "The Ten Largest," reflects Klint's deep spiritual exploration and theosophical interests. She conveys themes of growth and the soul's evolution through vibrant colors and geometric shapes. Considered a pioneer predating Kandinsky and Malevich, Klint's work offers a glimpse into the connection of the spiritual and material worlds.

Yellow, Red, Blue

Wassily Kandinsky's "Yellow, Red, Blue" from 1925 is a masterful exploration of color theory and abstract composition. This vibrant masterpiece features primary colors and geometric shapes like squares, circles, and triangles. Divided into contrasting halves, the left bursts with bright hues and sharp lines, while the right reveals darker tones and abstract forms. Enjoy his deep study of form psychology and music's influence on art through "Yellow, Red, Blue.”

Plan your visit to Frameless London


Opening hours:

  • Monday & Thursday - 11:00 AM - 5:30 PM
  • Tuesday - 10:00 AM - 5:30 PM
  • Friday - 11:00 AM - 10:00 PM
  • Saturday - 10:00 AM - 10:00 PM
  • Sunday - 10:00 AM - 6:00 PM

Closed on: Wednesday

Last entry: 2 hours before the closing time

Best time to visit: Try to visit early in the morning on weekdays for the most peaceful experience, as heavy crowds are not expected at this time.

Address: 6 Marble Arch, London W1H 7AP

Find on Maps

  • By bus: Hop on line 98 from Tottenham Court Road Station or 390 from Stephan Street (Stop B)
    Closest stop: Marble Arch or Selfridges (Stop BX)
  • By tube: You can travel from the Central or Elizabeth line
    Closest stop: Marble Arch or Bond Street
  • You can leave strollers, pushchairs, small bags, and other belongings in the cloakroom for a nominal fee.
  • Kids under the age of 3 can enter Frameless for free. Children between 3-15 have tickets with reduced prices.
  • Seating is available in three of the four galleries, and there is also a communal sitting area between galleries.
  • Three baby care rooms with changing facilities are present on the premises.
  • You can quickly stop by the Café Bar at the venue for snacks.
  • Buy cute souvenirs from the gift shop at Frameless.
  • Frameless is accessible for wheelchair users and individuals bringing strollers and pushchairs.
  • Easy lift and escalator access are available at all venue levels.
  • Accessible toilets for all.
  • Free wheelchairs for loan during your visit.
  • Assistance dogs are allowed to accompany guests with special requirements.
  • Audio descriptions may also be available in each gallery.
  • It is a guide for people anxious about visiting a new place and would like to acquaint themselves with the venue.
  • You can borrow ear defenders.
  • Selfie sticks and flash photography are not permitted.
  • Vaping and smoking are strictly prohibited inside Frameless.
  • Please do not bring food and drinks to eat in the exhibition areas.
  • Pets are restricted at Frameless, except for guide dogs.
  • Commercial photography is not allowed.
  • Do not carry sharp tools and weapons like knives to the art experience.
  • Skateboards, scooters, and bicycles cannot be taken inside the venue.
  • The cloakroom will not store large suitcases or rucksacks.
  • Café Bar (on the premises): The Cafe Bar provides a charming setting for guests to unwind after an art exploration. With a pleasant ambiance, it offers a relaxing space for socializing while you enjoy a range of beverages and light refreshments and engross yourself in a discussion about the art you just saw.
  • Galvin at Windows (1.9 km): Galvin at Windows offers breathtaking Hyde Park views from its 28th floor. Led by Chef Patron Chris Galvin, this fine dining gem specializes in British cuisine. Expect seasonally inspired dishes, curated wines, and impeccable service.
  • Wild Honey St James (3.8 km): Enjoy modern British cuisine crafted with the finest local ingredients at Wild Honey St. James. Led by Chef Patron Michael Smith, the restaurant provides a warm atmosphere for various dining options, including a la carte and weekend brunch.
  • Buckingham Palace (2.2 km): The iconic residence of the British monarch, Buckingham Palace stands as a symbol of royal heritage and tradition in London.
  • London Eye (2.8 km): Embrace unparalleled city views from the London Eye - a captivating observation wheel on the South Bank of the River Thames.
  • Shrek’s Adventure (4 km): This whimsical, fun, and immersive attraction brings DreamWorks' beloved characters to life in an interactive experience for all ages.

Visitor Tips

  • Check the opening hours and days of Frameless London as well as the timings of any special event and exhibition before your visit to avoid disappointment.
  • Wear comfortable clothes and shoes to walk around the galleries.
  • Capture your experience at Frameless London by taking photos or videos. That said, ensure your flash is off and your photography does not hamper anyone else's experience.
  • Frameless London offers an audio guide for all, which can provide additional information about the artworks and exhibitions. So, make the most of this aid!
  • Take at least 1.5 hours out of your schedule to thoroughly explore each gallery and fully appreciate the artworks at Frameless.
  • Be mindful of the rules and guidelines when visiting Frameless London, such as not running inside the gallery or taking food and drinks while watching the exhibits.
  • Frameless London is a vibrant area of London, so take the opportunity to explore nearby attractions and landmarks.

Frequently Asked Questions About Frameless London

What is the recommended time to spend at Frameless?

You should allow at least 1.5 hours for your visit, as there is a lot to explore in the four galleries.

Where is Frameless London located?

Frameless London is located at 6 Marble Arch, London W1H 7AP. You can reach it by public transportation, such as the tube or bus, or by driving and parking nearby.

What are the ticket prices for Frameless London?

Ticket prices for Frameless London vary, but the starting price is £25.

Is Frameless London accessible for guests with disabilities?

Yes, Frameless is accessible, with a single-level entrance and lifts to access the galleries.

Is there a cloakroom or storage facility for bags at Frameless London?

Yes, there is a cloakroom where you can securely store your bags and belongings during your visit.

Are there any restrictions on what I can bring to Frameless?

You must not bring any pets, oversized luggage, food, or drinks into the galleries.

Can I take photos at Frameless London?

Yes, photography is allowed at Frameless London, but you do not need to use flash or tripods.

Is there a café or restaurant at the venue?

Yes, Frameless London has an on-site café-bar where you can enjoy seasonal food and light beverage options.

What type of art is showcased at Frameless?

In its four different galleries, Frameless features various artworks from artists, including Cezanne, Kandinsky, Monet, Dali, Van Gogh, Canaletto, Rembrandt, and Klimt.

Can I bring my children to the art experience?

Absolutely! Frameless London welcomes visitors of all ages.

What happens if I arrive late for my scheduled entry time?

It is advised to arrive on time for your scheduled entry. If you are delayed, the staff may be unable to accommodate you for a later spot.