This museum, the country's first one dedicated to contemporary international and Japanese art, is worth visiting not only for its changing roster of exhibitions but because of the building itself: a 1938 Bauhaus-style Art Deco home that was built for the current director's grandfather by Jin Watanabe, who is also known for his design of the Tokyo National Museum. It stages four to six exhibitions a year, including one that draws from the museum's own collection of 1,000 works, which focuses on paintings and sculptures from the 1950s onward and includes works by Andy Warhol, Roy Lichtenstein, Claes Oldenburg, Jackson Pollock, Robert Rauschenberg, Frank Stella, and Yayoi Kusama. Don't miss a peek at the downstairs toilet by Yasumasa Morimura (it's an art exhibit), and a great way to conclude the hour or so you'll spend at the museum is over a cup of coffee or snack at the museum's very pleasant cafe, which overlooks the museum's inner garden and offers outdoor seating.