Artist Point

Disney's Wilderness Lodge Resort

  • Main Details

  • Cuisine American
  • Type Signature Table Service
  • Price Range $30 to $60 per person
  • Alcohol Served
  • Characters
  • Disney Operated
  • Disney Dining Plan

  • Disney Dining Plan
  • DDP Credits 2
  • Deluxe DDP Credits 1
  • Important Dates

  • Opening May 28 1994
  • Dining Room

  • Indoor Seating
  • Outdoor Seating
  • Dress Code Smart Casual
  • Child Friendly
  • Special Views
  • Reservations

  • Available
  • Required
  • Recommended
  • Walk-Up Possibility Low
  • Website
  • Menu Highlights

  • Dinner Cedar plank-roasted salmon, scallops, filet mignon, Cornish hen, berry cobbler
  • Allergy-Friendly Menus

  • Dinner
  • Dining Availability

  • Breakfast Not Served
  • Lunch Not Served
  • Dinner 5:30pm to 9:30pm
  • Discounts

  • Annual Passholder
  • DVC Members
  • Passholder Discount 10% discount off the regular price of food and non-alcoholic beverages. Valid for the Passholder and up to three Guests.
  • TiW
  • Disney Visa Card

Allergy-friendly menus now available at the majority of Walt Disney World restaurants
2 months ago

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Artist Point is a signature table service restaurant at Disney's Wilderness Lodge Resort.


The Art of Artist Point

Thomas Moran

The largest portrait is from Thomas Moran and towers above our main room. Thomas Moran accompanied the Heyden expedition of Yellowstone. With the help of photographs and his on-site sketches, Moran painted many images of extraordinary natural features. Heyden subsequently showed Moran’s painting to the
Congressman he lobbied to see a law passed in 1872 creating Yellowstone as the first national park. Moran was noted for his larger-than-life interpretations of the West during the late 1800’s. The mural in the main room is from the Green River area of Wyoming.

Albert Bierstadt

The five 6’ by 6’ murals on the walls over the booth areas were inspired by Albert Bierstadt works. In 1859, his lifetime’s opportunity came when he asked to join General Lander’s expedition to survey a wagon route to the Pacific. This same route later became known as the Oregon Trail. Bierstadt spent the summer
sketching in the Wind River Range and the Shoshone Indian country. In 1860, Bierstadt exhibited the first of his panoramic paintings from this Rocky Mountain sketches.