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This event is cancelled due to the COVID-19 situation. If you have bought a ticket for the Family Weekend, it will remain valid for a visit to the Keith Haring exhibition between 19 May and 21 July 2020.
Visit this page for more information.
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Fancy taking your family along into the colourful world of Keith Haring? The Family Weekend is the perfect occasion! Everything is in place to offer children and parents a dynamic, creative, fun and deeply enriching experience.

You can discover the exhibition together at your own pace, and take part in various activities proposed by our guides: inventing movements and dances, creating drawn characters, writing a message to the world, etc.

In the Horta Hall, a vast urban route awaits your most amazing acrobatic feats, as well as the breath-taking demonstrations of the socially-inclusive Brussels circus school 'Circus Zonder Handen'. And that's not all...! The Cultureghem association is setting up shop in the Centre for Fine Arts, accompanied by two of its fantastic PLAYBOXES - giant boxes filled with all kinds of material. Create wonderful floor murals in the spirit of Keith Haring, and bring out your inner artist!

Did you know?

  • GET TO KNOW KEITH HARING IN 5 FACTS

    The visual legacy of American artist Keith Haring mirrors the zeitgeist of a decade and that of a continent. His cartoon-like characters, vivid colours and barking dogs became world famous, but there is more than meets the eye. He satirised national and international politics, he enlivened the eighties party scene and he carried the national – and a personal – fight against AIDS, which he ultimately lost in 1990. BOZAR looks back on the eventful life and work of the American legend in a major retrospective. Here's a sneak peek in five facts.  

    — published on
  • A visual dictionary of Keith Haring

    THE HARING CODE

    Keith Haring developed a unique visual language in his art. Some of his symbols like the barking dog and the radiant baby became legendary, but what do they actually mean? Find out below how to decode five of his symbols, and look for the others in the exhibition itself, until 19 April!

    — published on