• The main areas of the New Hall Art Collection are available for viewing by the public from 10am to 6pm every day.  There is a touchscreen in the Main Walkway detailing the works on display and this can also be accessed on your mobile phone.

    Some rooms may not be available at particular times because of meetings or other events. Please respect the privacy of other people using the College. To see works hung in other areas of the College, or if you have a particular request, please enquire about availability. Groups wishing to see the Collection must book in advance.

    Tours

    ad A Self-Guided Tour booklet is availbale from the Porter's Lodge

    Two free monthly tours will take place on the first Tuesday of the month at 6pm, & the last Wednesday of the month at 1pm, and last 45 minutes.

     

    Tours for groups can be arranged through our Events team and will require a £50 donation to the Collection.  Please email events@murrayedwards.cam.ac.uk

    Schools and Education groups should contact the Curator or College Administrator.

    Getting to New Hall

    The main College website has maps and directions to the College.

    Enquiries

    All enquiries to:

    Eliza Gluckman - 01223 762295
    Email: art at newhall dot cam dot ac dot uk

    Feedback

    Your feedback is highly valued. Is there anything that we could do to improve your visit? If you have any comments or queries, please send them to art at newhall dot cam dot ac dot uk

Did you enjoy your visit to the New Hall Art Collection?

Comments so far

  • Tracy Armstrong 04:48pm 08 Apr 2011

    enjoyed it... Brilliant. Thank you so glad I made the visit.

  • Nell in Ontario 06:55pm 05 Jun 2015

    About exhibition "....Largely forgotten is the moment in 1918 when, inspired by this poem, American woman Moina Belle Michael conceived of the poppy flower as a blood red symbol in silk to forever remember the victims of war." - a google check finds many many listings this American woman who responded to an advertisement for surgical supplies illustrated by a painting by Philip Lyford of doughboys rising to heaven from the flames.Her interest was their war veterans. Nothing to do with the imagery of "In Flanders Fields" first published in England in Punch Dec. 8/15 which inspired a French woman, Anna Guerin to approach the Empire countries with replicas as fundraiser tags to be worn to mark Armistice Day in 1921- no doubt quite unaware of the Georgia woman's activity which did not even sell her country into adopting the poppy image nationally. How odd to see England awash in poppy imagery, yet unaware of how the tradition began fall '21 when Mme. Guerin cold called on you new Legion to suggest the idea, fresh from success in Canada and the other Dominions.

Leave your comment

Type the symbols: reload image