Bank of America: Exhibition Partnerships

A long standing exhibition partner who has supported major exhibitions at both Tate Modern and Tate Britain, as well as research into conservation of Tate artworks

a wall painted black with an open door. to the right of the door is a red print of Andy Warhol. Through the door you can see the exhibition.

Bank of America are a longstanding partner of Tate, having supported a number of exhibitions at both Tate Modern and Tate Britain since 2008. Our partnership stems from a shared belief in the value of art to society. With Bank of America’s support Tate continues to bring world class exhibitions and the work of a diverse and seminal artists to our audiences.

Since 2008, Bank of America has supported blockbuster exhibitions of work by both national and international artists including:

Henri Matisse: The Cut-Outs remains Tate’s most visited exhibition in the gallery’s history, welcoming over 500,000 visitors. Modigliani saw the ground-breaking integration of virtual reality into an exhibition, with a VR experience reimagining Modigliani’s final studio in Paris. Collectively, exhibitions supported by Bank of America have received a combined total of over 1.7 million visitors.

Working with Tate, Bank of America has also been able to engage young audiences who may typically not have seen Tate exhibitions, supporting educational workshops within Bank of America’s schools and young people networks.

Bank of America’s partnership with Tate goes beyond exhibition support. Over the years, alongside its support for exhibitions, Bank of America has supported Tate’s learning and participation teams to engage young audiences, through supporting outreach, educational workshops and community programmes. In recent years, Bank of America has also provided conservation grants, provided through the bank’s Art Conservation Project to enable the conservation of a number of artworks from Tate’s permanent collection including several works by Amedeo Modigliani and Andy Warhol's Marilyn Diptych 1962, included in the Andy Warhol exhibition.

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