When a value in this form is checked or unchecked, content following the form will update automatically without a need to submit the form.
In 2018, the Delaware Art Museum commissioned artist Hank Willis Thomas to respond to the powerful and community-changing public response that followed the assassination of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. on April 4, 1968. Combining historic newspaper photographs with the historic pamphlet Black Survival Guide, or How to Live Through a Police Riot, Thomas created a powerfully unique physical and visual viewing experience. The resulting work of art sheds light on the past in the context of today.
Journeys Home brings together Robinson’s drawings, prints, paintings, textiles, collages, “hogmawg” sculptures, and “RagGonNons” tapestries to create a portrait of her life, the places she traveled, and communities she called home.
This landmark exhibition of the American Museum of Natural History’s collection of Navajo textiles will be displayed alongside works by contemporary Diné/Navajo artists and cultural practitioners.
Silver Linings: Celebrating the Spelman Art Collection uplifts the legacy of artists of African descent spanning the twentieth century through the contemporary moment who were overlooked by mainstream art museums.
The Portland Museum of Art is honored to present the stunning prints of American artist Richard Estes (born 1932), who is considered one of the founding Photorealists—a group of artists who used photo-based techniques to achieve hyperrealist effects.
Imagining Black Diasporas: 21st Century Art and Poetics is the first global examination of the last two decades of production by Black artists. The exhibition traces aesthetic connections among Black artists, emphasizing their historically sidelined insights about existence.
This exhibition features photographs selected and donated by Parks to Kansas State University in 1973. Becoming a kind of self-portrait, the gift expresses wide-ranging artistic ideas beyond documentary photography.
Blanche Lazzell: Becoming an American Modernist explores the pioneering artist’s lifelong pursuit of translating Modernism into an American art form and celebrates her largely unsung achievements in championing abstraction in the United States through painting and printmaking.
This exhibition presents a selection of paintings from LACMA’s collection, including works by Mary Cassatt, Childe Hassam, Ernest Lawson, John Henry Twachtman and William Wendt.
Exploring indigenous representation through a multi-dimensional lens, portraits by Japanese photographer Frank S. Matsura (1873-1913) alongside period-specific Columbia Plateau regalia detail Matsura’s most culturally significant work against a backdrop of regional transformation.