Membership for You : Membership Plus
The Design Museum explores how design shapes the world we live in. Join today to enjoy priority access to a vibrant programme of talks and events, discounts in the shop and unlimited free entry to exhibitions, for you and a guest.
Member Plus members are entitled to the following for the duration of their membership, beginning from the date of purchase:
Members enjoy unlimited free and priority access to all ticketed exhibitions - without booking a ticket in advance. Simply show your current membership card to gain entrance. Member Plus members can bring a guest and three children aged 15 and under.
This year marks 30 years since the Design Museum originally opened its doors in a converted banana warehouse in Shad Thames. Members can join in the celebrations with £5 tickets for talks in 2019, plus a ballot to win a free pair of tickets during each season announcement.
Receive invitations to members-only lates and other special events throughout the year, plus enjoy a priority booking period each season and save up to 25% off select courses and workshops.
Take home a piece of classic design with a 10% discount in the Design Museum shops.
Design Museum members receive a 20% discount on food and drink from the ground floor café and Kitchen on level-2, plus get a free tea or filter coffee from 10am-12pm and 3pm-5:30pm each day.
If purchasing online your membership will be active as soon as your purchase is complete. Simply print off your order confirmation e-mail and bring this with you (with proof of identification) when you next come to the museum. In the meantime, your membership card and welcome letter will be sent to you. Please allow up to three weeks for this to reach you by post.
Read more about your benefits as a member and the museum's answers to some of the most frequently asked questions about membership. For more information, call the Membership Manager on +44 (0)20 3862 5933
Background image: Barry Lyndon, Directed by Stanley Kubrick © Warner Bros. Entertainment Inc. Exhibition photograph by Ed Reeve