Tate presents a rare chance to experience two of Yayoi Kusama’s Infinity Mirror Rooms. These immersive installations will transport you into Kusama’s unique vision of endless reflections.
Infinity Mirrored Room – Filled with the Brilliance of Life is one of Kusama’s largest installations to date and was made for her 2012 retrospective at Tate Modern. It is shown alongside Chandelier of Grief, a room which creates the illusion of a boundless universe of rotating crystal chandeliers.
A small presentation of photographs and moving image – some on display for the first time – provides historical context for the global phenomenon that Kusama’s mirrored rooms have become today.
Born in 1929 in Matsumoto, Japan, Kusama came to international attention in 1960s New York for a wide-ranging creative practice that has encompassed installation, painting, sculpture, fashion design and writing. Since the 1970s she has lived in Tokyo, where she continues to work prolifically and to international acclaim.
Tickets for this exhibition includes access to the All Tate Modern Collections.
Yayoi Kusama: Infinity Mirror Rooms is presented in The George Economou Gallery. This exhibition is in partnership with Bank of America, with additional support from Uniqlo.
Choose the 11.00, 11.45, 13.00 or 13.45 entry to the exhibition and enjoy lunch in the Kitchen and Bar afterwards.
- £37 for exhibition entry and two course lunch.
- £27 for Members and Supporters.
How do I book a ticket for Yayoi Kusama’s Infinity Mirror Rooms?
The exhibition has very limited capacity due to the size and nature of the two Infinity Mirror Rooms and to provide the best experience of them. Advance booking is essential.
The exhibition will be at Tate Modern until June 2022 so there should be lots of opportunities to book a ticket.
What happens if someone returns their ticket?
If people return their tickets because they can no longer visit, their tickets will automatically become bookable again on our website. People are most likely to cancel their tickets on the day, so check the website for returned tickets on the day of your visit.
Is there a waiting list?
Do I need to book a second ticket if I want to explore the rest of Tate Modern?
No, your ticket for Yayoi Kusama’s Infinity Mirror Rooms includes access to Tate Modern’s collection route.
Is the exhibition wheelchair accessible?
Yes. Both the Infinity Mirror Rooms have been adapted to enable wheelchair access and provide sufficient turning spaces.
How will the exhibition be made COVID safe?
To help everyone keep a safe distance, we are carefully managing visitor numbers through controlled capacities with timed tickets and defined one-way routes through the exhibition. Increased cleaning regimes, protective screens on desks and hand sanitiser dispensers are in place throughout the galleries. The installations are cleaned for two hours each morning.
Can I take a buggy inside the installations?
Yes you can.
Do children go free?
Under 12s go free, but they will still need a ticket.
Is the cloakroom open?
The cloakrooms are open with limited capacity, so please avoid bringing bulky items on your visit, if possible.
What other art is available to visit?
Planning a visit to Tate Modern? Tickets are still available for the Sophie Taueber-Arp exhibition, The EY Exhibition: The Making of Rodin exhibition as well as a free route to see All Tate Modern Collections. Browse more in our what's on listings.
Tate Modern's entrance is via the Turbine Hall on Holland Street. There are automatic sliding doors and a ramp down to the entrance.
The Exhibition is on Level 4 of the Blavatnik Building. There are lifts to every floor of the Blavatnik and Nathalie Bell buildings. Alternatively you can take the stairs.
Both the Infinity Mirror Rooms have been adapted to enable wheelchair access and provide sufficient turning spaces.
- Fully accessible toilets are located on every floor on the concourses.
- A quiet room is available to use in the Natalie Bell Building on Level 4.
- Ear defenders can be borrowed from the Ticket desks.
- There is a buggy park on the Blavatnik building concourse near the exhibition entrance.
To help plan your visit to Tate Modern, have a look at our visual story. It includes photographs and information of what you can expect from a visit to the gallery.
For more information before your visit:
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
- Follow the one-way route
- 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.