Skip to main content
Stanford University
Richard Serra: Sequence
Ongoing Exhibition

Richard Serra: Sequence

January 28, 2019–

photo

Sequence arriving at the Cantor Arts Center; 2011. Photograph by Linda Cicero; Stanford News Service.
Richard Serra (U.S.A.; b. 1938); Installation of Sequence; 2006; at the Cantor Arts Center at Stanford University; 2011. Collection of the San Francisco Museum of Modern Art. © 2018 Richard Serra / Artists Rights Society (ARS); New York.

Richard Serra’s massive steel sculpture Sequence (2006) is one of the artist’s most monumental achievements. Owned by the Donald and Doris Fischer family, this sculpture comprises twelve steel plates and weighs a staggering 235 tons. Initially on loan to the Cantor from 2011 to 2015, Sequence returned to the Cantor’s North Lawn from SFMOMA in February 2019, where it is now on long-term view. Visitors are able to appreciate this work in its unique outdoor setting on Stanford’s campus.

 

 

 

 

 


 

Museum Hours

The Cantor is open to the public at 100% indoor capacity. Free, all-day reservations are required for all visitors, including members. Get yours here.

You can also explore Stanford art museums from the comfort of your home in Museums From Home.

Visit
Museums From Home: Watch, read, listen and explore Stanford art museums from home.

Map and Directions

The Cantor Arts Center is located at the intersection of Museum Way and Lomita Drive in the heart of the arts district on the Stanford campus. The Cantor faces the Bing Concert Hall across Palm Drive, northwest of The Oval and the Main Quad.

328 Lomita Drive at Museum Way
Stanford, CA 94305-5060

Google Map

Parking

Parking is limited. Stanford has a new contactless web/app system to pay for parking. Prior to your visit, we recommend you visit the Stanford Transportation website to learn more about the updated visitor parking process.

Parking Rates and Map
A man using his phone and leaning on his car