The Indianapolis Museum of Art is an encyclopedic art museum that is the cornerstone of Newfields, a 152-acre campus that also houses Lily House, the Gardens at Newfields, the Virginia B. Fairbanks Art and Nature Park and the Bear Garden. Located at the corner of North Michigan Road and West 38th Street, northwest of Crown Hill Cemetery, about three miles north of downtown Indianapolis, it is the ninth oldest and eighth largest encyclopedic museum in the United States. Its permanent collection represents cultures from all over the world, spans over 5,000 years and comprises of over 54,000 works, including African, American, Asian and European. Significant areas are neo-impressionist paintings, Japanese paintings of the Edo period, Chinese ceramics and bronzes, South Pacific, ancient art of the Mediterranean, American paintings and sculpture, works by J.M.W. Turner and paintings, sculptures and prints by Paul Gauguin. The textile and fashion art collection is made up of 7,000 items, including 20th century custom designed costumes by Givenchy, Chanel and Balmain. Notable pieces include an Imperial Russian court dress by designer Charles Frederick Worth and a Ming Dynasty silk panel. The Van Gogh exhibit is gone but Monet's vivid colors and Rembrandt's self-portrait remain on display. Also works by Cezanne, Picasso, O'Keeffe, Hopper, Calder, LeWitt, Sherman, Lichtenstein, Chagall and Matisse. Also view the galleries of art from Asia, ancient Greece, South America and beyond.