|National Gallery of Art Sculpture Garden|
|Location||Between 7th and 9th Streets along Constitution Avenue NW|
|Area||6.1 acres (2.5 ha)|
|Opened||May 23, 1999|
|Owned by||National Gallery of Art|
|Landscape Architect||Laurie Olin|
The National Gallery of Art Sculpture Garden is the most recent addition to the National Gallery of Art in Washington, D.C. in the United States. It is located on the National Mall between the National Gallery's West Building and the Smithsonian Institution's National Museum of Natural History.
Completed and opened to the public on May 23, 1999, the location provides an outdoor setting for exhibiting several pieces from the museum's contemporary sculpture collection. The collection is centered on a fountain which, from December to March, is converted to an ice-skating rink. (Such a rink predated the construction of the garden.) The outdoor Pavilion Café lies adjacent to the garden.
- Claes Oldenburg; Coosje van Bruggen, Typewriter Eraser, Scale X, 1999
- Joan Miró, Personnage Gothique, Oiseau-Eclair, 1974/1977
- Louise Bourgeois, Spider, 1996/1997
- Tony Smith, Wandering Rocks, 1967
- Magdalena Abakanowicz, Puellae, 1992
- Mark di Suvero, Aurora, 1992–93
- Scott Burton, Six-Part Seating, 1985/1998
- Joel Shapiro, Untitled, 1989
- Ellsworth Kelly, Stele II, 1973
- Barry Flanagan, Thinker on a Rock, 1997
- Sol LeWitt, Four-Sided Pyramid, 1965
- Lucas Samaras, Chair Transformation Number 20B, 1996
- Tony Smith, Moondog, 1964
- David Smith, Cubi XI, 1963
- David Smith, Cubi XXVI, 1965
- Alexander Calder, Cheval Rouge, 1974
- Roy Lichtenstein, House I, 1996/1998
- George Rickey, Cluster of Four Cubes, 1992
- Hector Guimard, An Entrance to the Paris Métropolitain, 1902/1913
- Roxy Paine, Graft, 2008–2009
- Robert Indiana, AMOR, 1998/2006 
- "National Gallery of Art Sculpture Garden and Ice Skating Rink". The Washington Post. September 14, 2010. Archived from the original on March 6, 2016.
- "National Gallery of Art, Sculpture Garden". National Gallery of Art. Archived from the original on 2013-01-01. Retrieved 2012-12-25.
- "Robert Indiana: AMOR". National Gallery of Art. Archived from the original on 2014-05-08. Retrieved 2014-05-07.