Featuring the largest screen in Berkeley with 70mm capability, "The Cal" plays a mix of Hollywood favorites and edgy independent fare. Originally a live stage theatre built in 1913, the Cal is known for its Fleur de Lys motif.
Located in a converted 1920s building, the theater screens contemporary flicks while retaining an old-school charm.
Known for the outspoken political commentary often gracing its marquee, the restored 1920s theater features a Wurlitzer organ performance before Friday and Saturday night screenings in its 900-seat auditorium.
Established in 1935, SFMoMA features high-profile exhibitions that have fixed it at the center of the city’s art scene.
The space hosts ongoing activities for children, including storytelling and various drop-in workshops.
Newly remodeled, this museum showcases an extensive collection of American painting, sculpture, and decorative arts; Mesoamerican, Central, and South American artifacts; African art; and Oceanic art.
UC Berkeley’s preeminent museum is a striking modernist structure with a collection of more than 16,000 works of art.
Concrete floors and a position in the heat of Oakland's warehouse district give Swarm an industrial feel, but the artists who work and show here run the gamut from delicate line-drawers to large-scale sculptors.