Life Between Islands Caribbean-British Art 50s – Now explores how people from the Caribbean have formed new communities and identities in post-war Britain. The exhibition celebrates these communities and how they have transformed British society and culture. Works from more than 40 artists are on display, including Aubrey Williams and Sonia Boyce. The exhibition includes works made from the 1950s to present day.
Make a night of it – after you’ve explored the exhibition, why not stop for drinks in the Members Room?
Not a Private View Member yet? Email firstname.lastname@example.org to upgrade your membership and enjoy exclusive previews and private views of major London exhibitions.
Tate Britain's Manton Entrance is on Atterbury Street. It has automatic sliding doors and there is a ramp down to the entrance with central handrails.
Accessible and standard toilets are located on the lower floor. Changing Places toilets are currently not available at Tate Britain.
To help plan your visit to Tate Britain, have a look at our visual story. It includes photographs and information of what you can expect from a visit to the gallery.
The Duveens Commission – RUPTURE NO.1: blowtorching the bitten peach is an immersive installation which includes sudden loud noises. Quiet hours will be available on select dates for those who require a quieter visit. During this time the sounds for the Duveens commission will be turned off.
For more information before your visit:
Call +44 (0)20 7887 8888 – option 1 (daily 09.45–18.00)
Visitor numbers are being carefully managed. There are increased cleaning regimes in high use areas, protective screens on desks and counters and hand sanitiser dispensers throughout the gallery.
When you visit:
- Keep your distance from others
- Please wear a face covering unless you are exempt
Most importantly, if you or anyone you live with has COVID-19 symptoms please stay at home.
For more information take a look through our frequently asked questions.