National Gallery of Art, Washington DC.
An art museum, art museum, or art gallery is a building or empty space intended for an exhibition of works of art, which are usually works of art. Art museums can be public or private, the difference is the ownership of collectibles. Paintings are generic art objects on display; however, sculpture, decorative arts, furniture, textiles, costumes, drawings, pastels, watercolors, collages, graphic arts, artist’s books, photographs, and installation art are also generic exhibitions taking place.  Although used as an exhibition venue for artworks, art galleries are also sometimes used to organize other art activities, such as source edits]
The term is used for generic galleries that are publicly owned or non-profit galleries that display selected art collections. While private galleries refer to companies that sell art objects. However, these 2 types of galleries can display exhibition objects, because they are temporary or roving including art objects borrowed based on other places.
In Indonesia, the use of galleries is more associated with privately owned art galleries, while generic or nationally owned galleries have only one, namely the National Gallery of Indonesia.  In general, the use of the term gallery refers more to private art galleries, and publicly owned galleries are also claimed to use the name of art museums. Gallery in the museum[edit source]
In museums not infrequently there are still rooms where art objects are exhibited to the public, and this room is often considered to be a gallery. As a model, a room dedicated to Ancient Egypt is often referred to as the Ancient Egyptian Gallery. Contemporary art gallery[edit source]
The term art gallery at this time generally refers to privately owned galleries. These galleries are often found located in adjacent locations in major urban centers. More mini cities generally have at least one gallery.
Art galleries at this time are usually open to the public without being worn porto; However, some of them are semi-private. They generally reach into profits by taking a share of the profits from the sale of art objects; based on 25% to 50%. History[source edit]Exclusive art collection[source edit]
Ownership of art objects in the historical record, generally owned by religious institutions and monarchies that then display them in temples, churches, and palaces. Although this collection of art objects is direct, but it can often be seen by the general with exclusive restrictions such as the number or when to see it. In classical European times, religious institutions had developed into an early form of art gallery. Rich Romans collected carved jewelry stones and other valuable objects that were often donated to temples.
In Europe, from the late medieval period to the aftermath, poly areas in royal palaces, castles and large country houses belonging to the rich were formed partially accessible to the public, so that their art collections could be enjoyed. At the Palace of Versailles, who can enter the palace is a person who wears decent clothing, namely using accessories such as shoe fasteners and swords that can be rented in the shop outside the palace. The treasurer’s section based on the cathedral & church is grand, or part of them, not infrequently open the show to the general public.
Special preparations are sometimes formed to accommodate the public in order to enjoy poly artwork belonging to royal families or nobles in the gallery. Art tourism in Italy has been a major industry since the 18th century AD to the present, and cities do a lot to make them accessible using easily. Capitoline Museums was formed in 1471 using donations of classical statues to the Government of Rome, while the Vatican Museums, whose collection belongs to the Pope, began their museum in 1506 when Laocoön and His Sons were on public display.
In the late mid-18th century, poly private art collections were nationalized and opened for generics.
In 1753, the British Museum was built and a collection of manuscripts & art objects based on the Old Royal Library was donated for the public to enjoy. In 1777, a proposal by Minister John Wilkes to the British Government to buy sir Robert Walpole’s art collection and make the museum one of the greatest collectors in Europe. After much debate, this idea was eventually abandoned because it required a lot of porto, and twenty years ago, this collection was purchased by Tsarina Catherine II of Russia from the Russian Empire and kept it in the Hermitage Museum in St. Petersburg.  See also[edit origin of origin edit]