THE STORIES OF VIZCAYA

Among the vast landholdings that James Deering acquired when building Vizcaya was some property on Key Biscayne, which included the Cape Florida Lighthouse.

Ever wanted to climb aboard Vizcaya’s Stone Barge? Although the public does not have access to this space for conservation reasons, we are giving you an inside look at this space through a video mini-tour. Before we get into the history, let’s talk about what you’ll see in the video, which was shot during the

TOUR THIS SPACE | Behind-the-scenes tours are taking place in November and December 2021. Sign up for the waitlist and be the first to know when tickets go on sale. WAITLIST In honor of Preservation Month, we are taking a deep dive into Vizcaya’s pool. The Swimming Pool Grotto is one of the Vizcaya’s most

Vizcaya’s architectural drawings and construction photographs provide essential information about the estate.
Vizcaya has completed treatment of two pairs of ornate metal and glass light fixtures that adorn the south and east façades of the Main House.
From 1933 to 1945, during the period of Nazi domination in Germany and World War II, millions of objects of art and cultural property in Continental Europe were unlawfully and often forcibly taken from their owners. Those who lost artworks to Nazi forces included private collectors, victims of the Holocaust, museums and galleries, and religious
Vizcaya Museum and Gardens has launched a new program that uses 3D documentation and printing technologies to virtually transport visitors to spaces within the estate that are not accessible to the public.