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Working hours

Museum of Contemporary Art

Ušće 10, blok 15, Belgrade
Working hours for Monday, January 20, 10 am - 10 pm
10 am – 6 pm

10 am – 10 pm

The Museum is closed on Tuesdays

· Individual ticket: 600 rsd
· Group ticket: 400 rsd
· Pupils, students, pensioners: 300 rsd
· Family ticket: parents (600 rsd) children from 7 to 17 (150 rsd)
· Free admission on the first Wednesday of each month
· Tickets can be purchased at the ticket counter or online at

Information about group visits and guided tours are available on the telephone number 063-862-3129, and email everyday except Tuesday from 10:00 a.m. to 18 p.m.

For information about ticket sales, MoCAB till (011) 3115 713


Salon of the Museum of Contemporary Art

14 Pariska St., Belgrade
Working hours: from 12:00 to 20:00, except Tuesdays
Admission is free of charge


Gallery-Legacy of Milica Zorić & Rodoljub Čolaković

2 Rodoljuba Čolakovića St, Belgrade
Closed to the public.

HE/Without an Act

Programme | 26.12.2013

HE/Without an Act

Author of the exhibition: Vesna Milić, senior curator

The exhibition HE/Without an Act is another project realised drawing on the collections of the Museum of Contemporary Art (Belgrade) and is concerned with the social history in the space and time of the former Yugoslavia and its aftermath, and has an educational purpose in terms of promoting the Museum’s collections and exhibitions as environmental resources in the process of learning. The selection of 38 artworks created in different media (painting, sculpture, drawing, print, photo, and film), in the time span between 1947 and 2005, is also supposed to emphasise the equality of various visual media.

In the second half of the 1900s, political equality invested the women with citizenship rights as well as a public and political role. Although it did not underwent some significant changes in juridical sense, man’s position nonetheless shifted in such a way that favoured woman’s emancipation. The emergence of women in the public sphere had an impact, among other things, onto the changes in private life and customary law, and thus the visual representations of today’s man can also be encountered in private spaces. However, the man, as a theme in the art of the second half of the 1900s in former Yugoslavia, operates for the most part as a model serving a purpose of visual exploration of different practices in art. The emancipation of women, therefore, has not in the least jeopardised male dominance.

The exhibition traveled to:
Gallery of Matica Srpska, Novi Sad
HE/Without an Act
HE/Without an Act
HE/Without an Act
HE/Without an Act