Since his debut collection, art gallerist turned legendary couturier Christian Dior has generated an epic movement in fashion history. With lavish embroidery, luxurious fabrics, and elegant silhouettes, his designs were a revolutionary celebration of modern femininity when they emerged in Paris after World War II. Today, Dior’s global influence is as enduring and iconic as ever. Dior: From Paris to the World surveys more than 70 years of the House of Dior’s legacy, featuring a dynamic selection of almost 200 haute couture dresses, as well as accessories, photographs, original sketches, runway videos, and other archival material.
This exhibition profiles both Dior himself and subsequent artistic directors, including Yves Saint Laurent (1958–1960), Marc Bohan (1961–1989), Gianfranco Ferré (1989–1996), John Galliano (1997–2011), Raf Simons (2012–2015), and Maria Grazia Chiuri (2016–present), all of whom have carried Dior’s vision into the 21st century.
Adult tickets are $20 Tuesday–Thursday, and $25 Friday–Sunday, with discounts for seniors, students, and military. DMA Members can reserve their free tickets online. Children 11 and under are free.
Engage in an intimate Dior: From Paris to the World experience at the Dallas Museum of Art. Head inside the Dior exhibition on an exclusive, private tour while the Museum is closed to the public with an expert tour guide. Discover more than 70 years of the House of Dior’s legacy and get exclusive behind-the-scenes fashion highlights without the usual crowds.
Experiences are available for groups up to 20 people beginning at $2,000.
For more information on options and availability, please contact us at:
email@example.com or 214-922-1222.
The exhibition in Dallas is presented by PNC, with leadership support by Nancy C. and Richard R. Rogers.
Images: Gianfranco Ferré, Robe Hellébore, Dior Collection Haute Couture, Spring 1995. Photo ©Paolo Roversi/Art + Commerce; Christian Dior draping fabric over model Sylvie, 1948. Courtesy of Christian Dior; © James Florio; © James Florio; © James Florio; The façade of 30 Avenue Montaigne, Paris, about 1947. Photograph by Willy Maywald. © Association Willy Maywald ADAGP, Paris 2018