The Center’s main exhibition includes three attractions: Freedom Rising, a multimedia theatrical production; The Story of We the People, an interactive exhibition; and the iconic Signers’ Hall, with 42 life-size, bronze statues of the Founding Fathers.
Light-sensitive artifacts need to rest periodically and might not be on display at the time of your visit.
Try on a justice’s robe, take a seat, and weigh in on famous Supreme Court cases. Plus, check out the actual robe worn by Justice Sandra Day O’Connor.
Powered by ElectNext, our voting booth exhibit features interactive technology that matches you to candidates who share your views on the issues.
Engage with interactive touch screens to learn about 100 citizens who have shaped America’s constitutional history.
Do you solemnly swear to preserve, protect, and defend the Constitution? Watch yourself on the big screen as you recite the oath of office.
Featuring three engaging actors who play multiple roles, this live theatrical performance introduces controversial constitutional issues and encourages students to explore their own points of view.
The National Constitution Center owns a rare, original copy of the first public printing of the Constitution. The Constitutional Convention was conducted under an oath of secrecy, so this printing represents the first time Americans saw the Constitution.
The signed, handwritten Constitution is at the National Archives in Washington, D.C. It was signed in Philadelphia on September 17, 1787, by 39 delegates to the Constitutional Convention.