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Please be advised: the Museum will be open on Wednesday, June 19, 12:00–6:00 p.m. for the Juneteenth holiday.


Behind the Screen - Tut's


You can buy admission tickets online. Pick a date and time to visit the Museum. Timed-entry slots are released generally one-month prior. All sales are final and payments cannot be refunded.


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Tut’s Fever Movie Palace

Tut’s Fever is a working movie theater and art installation created by Red Grooms and Lysiane Luong, an homage to the ornate, exotic picture palaces of the 1920s

Behind the Screen

Museum of the Moving Image

The Museum's core exhibition immerses visitors in the creative and technical process of producing, promoting, and presenting films, television shows, and digital entertainment.

The Jim Henson Exhibition

Museum of the Moving Image

This dynamic experience explores Jim Henson’s groundbreaking work for film and television and his transformative impact on culture. 

Refreshing the Loop

Refreshing the Loop continues Museum of the Moving Image’s tradition of displaying GIFs in our passenger elevator. This new iteration places artists who have been widely known for their GIFs for more than two decades in conversation with selected artists who have gained notable popularity in the last few years.

Mr. Yellow Sweatshirt

Shot in the Roosevelt Ave/Jackson Heights station, this installation video captures the tide of New Yorkers streaming through an entrance to the subway system in what the filmmakers refer to as a “collective ballet.”


Eva Davidova’s participatory installation playfully incorporates both ancient myth and contemporary reality, highlighting the theme of interdependent responsibility in the wake of ecological disaster.


David Levine’s Dissolution is a jewel-box sculpture that conjures the past and future of the moving image. A 20-minute film played on a loop, it draws on the central conceit of iconic 1980s movies and TV shows such as Tron and Max Headroom: human characters who find themselves dematerialized and confined within the interior worlds of electronic devices.

Reflected Forms: Story and Character in the Films of Todd Haynes

On the occasion of Todd Haynes’s May December, MoMI presents an exhibit with materials from the archives of filmmaker Todd Haynes, now part of the Museum’s collection, offering a glimpse into his process of transforming historical and cultural referents into formally ambitious, richly emotional films. 


The Maltese Falcon

Snubbed: Humphrey Bogart Dir. John Huston. 1941, U.S. 101 mins. 4K DCP. With Humphrey Bogart, Mary Astor, Sydney Greenstreet, Peter Lorre, Gladys George. Huston’s improbably accomplished first film, adapted from the novel by Dashiell Hammett, ...


The Emperor Jones

Paul Robeson's most iconic film, the big-screen adaptation of Eugene O’Neill’s play, was shot at the Astoria Studios. See the 35mm print from the Library of Congress on 2/3 and 2/4.


Strangers on a Train

Snubbed: Robert Walker  Dir. Alfred Hitchcock. 1951, U.S. 101 mins. DCP. With Robert Walker, Farley Granger, Ruth Roman, Pat Hitchcock, Leo G. Carroll. When wealthy Bruno Antony (Walker) meets handsome tennis star Guy Haines (Granger) ...

Bad Press

In 2018, the Muscogee Nation, one of the only Native American tribes to have established its own free press, suffered a grievous setback to its civil liberties. This documentary will be followed by a discussion with director Joe Peeler.



Snubbed: Anthony Perkins  Dir. Alfred Hitchcock. 1960, U.S. 109 mins. 4K DCP. With Anthony Perkins, Janet Leigh, Vera Miles, John Gavin, Martin Balsam. Hitchcock’s epochal film fragmented and reconstituted the horror genre forever after, thrilling ...