A former bread factory is the city’s showcase for the avant-garde, with an emphasis on post–World War II art. Aside from the occasional blockbuster temporary exhibition, the standout is the collection of 85 works by Giorgio Morandi. The Bolognese native once said, "What interests me most is expressing what’s in nature, in the visible world, that is," somewhat of an understatement given his deceptively straightforward still lives that can seem almost abstract in their minimalism. Some of his most pleasant works are landscapes of Grizzana, a village where he spent many lazy summers working and drawing. His studio has been reconstructed here, and you can also visit his apartment at Via Fondazza 36 ([tel] 051-649-6653; by appointment; free admission), converted to stark galleries where his personal effects and the vases, utensils, and other objects he painted are on view. Renato Guttuso’s “I Funerali di Togliatti” (1972), awash in red flags, depicts the funeral of the leader of the communist party, surrounded by images of other left-wing luminaries. Another MAMbo installation, Museo per la Memoria di Uscita by artist Christian Boltanski, commemorates the crash of a Bologna–Palermo flight off the eponymous Sicilian island on June 27, 1980, with wreckage of the DC-9 and audiovisual materials. It’s in a nearby warehouse at Via di Saliceto 3/22 (free admission; Fri–Sun 10am–6pm).