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Pass By: The Art Institute of Chicago, 111 S Michigan Ave 159 East Monroe Street, Chicago, IL 60603-6110
The world class Art Institute of Chicago boasts over 260,000 masterpieces, from the mummy case of Paankhenamun to Grant Wood's American Gothic. Be sure to carve out some time during your visit to Chicago to check out the Art Institute's Impressionist collection: many of the paintings were acquired by Bertha Palmer in the years leading up to Chicago's Columbian Exposition.
Pass By: Daley Bicentennial Plaza, 337 E Randolph Dr, Chicago, IL 60602-1305
Is the sculpture by Picasso in Daley Plaza a pigeon? A skeleton? A hungry insect? An Afghan hound? Theories abound but no one knows for sure exactly what Picasso intended to portray with his iconic, unnamed, 50 foot tall steel sculpture. The renowned artist never revealed what the statue represented.
Pass By: The Chicago Theatre, 175 N State St, Chicago, IL 60601-3623
The Chicago Theatre still stands as one of the city's best, and certainly most beautiful, entertainment venues. It was dubbed "the Wonder Theater of the World" when it opened on October 26, 1921, the first large, lavish movie palace in the U.S. Evening admission was just 50 cents.
Pass By: Chicago Cultural Center, 78 E Washington St, Chicago, IL 60602-4801
Not only is this one of Chicago's most popular arts venues, it’s also home to one of the most spectacular glass domes in the world.
The 1893 Chicago World’s Fair launched the Tiffany Glass & Decorating Company onto the international stage. Their successful exhibition led to a number of important commissions in Chicago and beyond. Inside this very building, you’ll find a 38-foot Tiffany stained glass dome, the crown jewel of the Chicago Cultural Center.
Pass By: Palmer House Hilton Historic Lobby, 17 E Monroe St, Chicago, IL 60603-5608
This hotel has had its home in the heart of the Loop for over 140 years, treating guests to opulent and gracious hospitality. Retail and real estate magnate Potter Palmer considered the Palmer House his crown jewel, which explains why he named it after himself. It was once touted as the largest hotel in the world, and the lobby has seen dignitaries, celebrities, and royalty come and go since it was established in 1871.