Maryland's largest museum underwent a huge restoration project in honor of its centennial in 2014. The original entrance, up the grand staircase between the pair of lion sculptures, was a major focus of this makeover; the Dorothy McIlvain Scott American Wing is now the centerpiece inside that new entrance, with one gallery dedicated to the museum's collection of Tiffany glass. Other highlights include the Impressionist collection, assembled by Baltimore sisters Claribel and Etta Cone. These globe-trotting women collected paintings by Matisse, Cezanne, Gauguin, van Gogh, Renoir, and others, during tours of Paris in the 1920s. In the wing dedicated to all this art is a lovely exhibit of their personal items, furniture, and a virtual tour of their Baltimore apartments (an intimate glimpse into the lives of these extraordinary women). The 35,000-square-foot West Wing for Contemporary Art, handsomely renovated in 2012, features works by Andy Warhol, Jasper Johns, and Baltimorean Grace Hartigan; the Jacobs Wing displays 15- to 19th-century European art.  Younger visitors are treated to programs just for them, including art packs and Free Family Sundays, which feature special activities. And everybody likes the 3-acre sculpture garden that mixes seasonal blooms among the 35 major works by artists such as Alexander Calder, Henry Moore, and Auguste Rodin. Gertrude's, the BMA's highly regarded restaurant, serves lunch, dinner, and Saturday and Sunday brunch.  Renovations are ongoing at the East Wing Lobby and Zamoiski entrance. Work will continue as new galleries for the African and Asian art collections are completed in late 2015. In addition, a new Learning and Creativity Center will offer visitors an opportunity to create their own art, gather for special programs, and visit an interactive exhibition gallery.