|tourism = artwork|
|A public piece of art.|
|Rendering in OSM Carto|
|Used on these elements|
|Tools for this tag|
A tag for public pieces of art; typically being staged in the physical public domain, usually outside and accessible to all.
How to map
Note that this feature isn't currently rendered in OSM Carto when used on linear ways.
Tags used in combination
- name=* - recommended if you know the name of the artwork
- artwork_type=* - to define more precisely the type of artwork; e.g.
- artist_name=* - to specify the name of the artist
- start_date=* - the date when the artwork was completed (this is not the date when the artwork was installed at this place)
- image=* - image link
- material=* - what the artwork is made from; e.g. marble, glass, steel
- wikipedia=* - the wikipedia page (if any) about the artwork
- wikidata=* - the wikidata ID representing this artwork
- heritage=* - for heritage protected artwork
- subject:wikidata=* is the wikidata-id of the entity that is depicted by the artwork. A typical example is a bust, where a certain person is represented. The wikidata-id of the person can be entered here.
- Proposed features/Tag:tourism=artwork - the original proposal.
- man_made=geoglyph - a large design or motif (generally longer than 4 metres) produced on the ground and typically formed by clastic rocks or similarly durable elements of the landscape, such as stones, stone fragments, live trees, gravel, or earth;
- Wikipedia about public art
- the wikipedia project on public art
We need to distinguish between public art and exhibits to the public. Public art means artwork (be it murals, statues or whatever) for example in the street, park, shopping centre or foyer of an open building. It would need to be publicly accessible, without payment of an entry fee.
Objects exhibited within a museum or gallery, accessible to the public only under conditions such as opening hours or paying a fee, are tagged exhibit=artwork.
- Render some amenities linear ways as icons #2711 on GitHub
- In OpenHistoricalMap, start_date=* always indicates when a feature becomes valid at a given location. To indicate the date of creation of an art installation that has moved around, add the feature to a type=chronology relation and tag the chronology relation with start_date=*.