The Stedelijk Museum Amsterdam offers a range of extraordinary venues. Host an event and receive your guest in one of our venues surrounded by art from the Stedelijk Collection and temporary exhibitions.
The Stedelijk Museum is situated on Museumplein, the cultural hub of Amsterdam. it is easily accessible by public transport and parking is also available in the facility underneath Museumplein. This lively area has lots to offer, with bustling restaurants, shops, and cafés.
The Schiphol Foyer is the stunning new entrance area of the Stedelijk Museum that opens out into Museumplein. This spacious, airy hall is a wonderful location to host receptions and can be used separately (with a capacity for 200 guests), or in conjunction with other spaces. unique to the Schiphol Foyer is the combination of historic and new architecture – this is where the original building seamlessly merges with the futuristic new wing. This sense of past, present, and future is enhanced by the extraordinary architectural-scale textile by, Inside Outside, and the 14-meter-high artwork by Louise Lawler. The spectacular Schiphol Foyer will undoubtedly bring a “wow” factor to your reception.
The Teijin Auditorium is situated on the first floor of the new wing of the museum. it is a multi-functional space measuring 13-by-13 meters, with a 50-square-meter projection wall. The venue comes complete with a light and sound installation and projector. The Auditorium also features removable seating; with seats, it offers capacity for 200 guests and without seating, it can hold a group of around 275.
ZADELHOFF CAFÉ AND HALLWAY AREA
The beautiful Zadelhoff Café and the hallway around the grand staircase in the historic building are ideal for catered events. This is the perfect setting for a seated or standing buffet dinner or reception. Depending on the type of event you are planning, there is capacity for up to 300 guests. And for parties of up to 500, the ground floor hallway area is also available. The iconic light installation by American artist Dan Flavin, who created the piece in 1986 specifically for the museum’s spectacular hallway, evokes a unique atmosphere.