Large museum institutes have a function and a mission that goes far beyond just the passive display of art. However, those diverse functions are typically segregated from each other. A typical museum visitor to MoMA has no idea about the events, education, or massive production that goes into the display of art. We have translated the urban idea of the street as a way to invert the traditional relationship of the white box museum, bringing the other programs of the museum into the galleries or art streets. Parallel MoMA functions as a city within a building. “Buildings” (that is, collections of associated programs: for example, administration, exhibition design and production, departmental galleries) are deployed throughout “Art Streets”. This facilitates the revelation and experience of the larger cycle of art production (creation, curation, exhibition, conservation and storage), rather than only the passive viewing of the object (painting, sculpture, video, etc.). The street is a mode of direct linear movement along a path, a method of transversing the city/museum that accommodates multiple and varied programs. Art Street movement differs from internal gallery circulation, which is entirely about the viewing of the artwork itself, and administrative corridors, which are entirely about efficiency of moving people or things from point to point. It is at once separate from the surrounding programs and defined by its connection to and between them. The Art Street allows for the continuity of MoMA’s permanent collection, with temporary and departmental galleries placed in the spaces outside of it. Other programs are positioned in the art street by type. Administration is buried in the wall and looks outward to the city. The art production sequence is aggregated within the street, creating pockets of display space that juxtapose the passive viewing of the permanent collection with the process it undergoes before reaching the museum wall. Event program floats within the street, allowing movement past and gathering around it.