Collections

Welcome to the Chrysler Museum of Art's collection that includes more than 30,000 works of art! Below you may browse selected groups of objects that feature either specific areas of the collection or current exhibitions from the Chrysler's collection.
To search the collection, use the Quick Search box on the left. The Search function at the bottom-left allows you to perform advanced queries.
You can also create an account that allows you to share or save your selections for future use.
The site will be updated continually as we improve our images and update information about the Chrysler Collection. If you have any questions about our collection, we would love to hear from you! For further inquiries, please contact us at collection@chrysler.org

Selected by the Curator of Glass, 2500 years of glass history can be viewed amongst these 100 highlights of the Museum's glass collection.
Collected in the first half of the twentieth century, the masks and tribal sculpture in the Chrysler represent a wide range of West and Central African cultures, including Cameroon, Gabon, and Mali.
The Chrysler holds works of art representing a range of cultures including Japan and India in addition to ceramics representing every major Chinese dynasty.
Thanks to the generosity of David L. Hack, the Chrysler's Civil War Photography is one of the greatest strengths of its photography collection.
The Chrysler's Egyptian collection includes the impressive sarcophagus of Psamtik-Seneb, known as a scorpion charmer and source for anti-venom.
Donated in large part by Walter P. Chrysler, Jr., the European collection ranges from jewel-like Renaissance panel paintings, to French Old Master paintings, to bold early Modernist canvases.
Citizens and heroes of ancient Greece and Rome endure through works of art created in bronze, stone, and ceramics. The Chrysler also holds a significant collection of ancient glass.
Built in 1795, the Moses Myers House was home to a family of successful shipping merchants who were also Norfolk's first permanent Jewish residents. The majority of the furnishings are original to the home, including portraits, furniture, sheet music, and family papers. Most of the house has been restored to reflect its 19th century appearance, while special exhibits on the second floor demonstrate the importance of the Myers family to Norfolk's history.
Built in 1794 as the home of William Willoughby, this building now contains permanent and changing exhibit galleries showcasing Norfolk's evolving history as an international port and maritime center with strong ties to the United States military.
The Chrysler's collection of Mesoamerican ceramics and sculptures represents several major pre-Columbian cultures and contains important pieces created by the ancient Maya.
Work made by Louis Comfort Tiffany includes lamps, leaded glass windows, pottery, mosaics, silver and metalwork. The Chrysler's collection of blown glass made by Tiffany is broadly representative with many unique and rare examples.