Explore how our partners are deepening their connections and engagement with their communities.
Through educational programs and community outreach, The Trout Gallery promotes civic engagement around themes of race, inclusion, and representation.
The Tweed Museum of Art invited local, Black community members into the museum with focused programming for the first time and provided a space for their voices to be heard.
PMA welcomed an exhibition of Walker Evans photographs first shown at MoMA in 1938 and created a venue for discussing class and race in the present.
Measuring impact through pre and post tests at the Currier Museum of Art
Using evaluation to inform exhibition marketing and programming, and measure impact at The Westmoreland Museum of American Art
Engaging College Audiences and Increasing Awareness of Abstract Indigenous Artists at Colorado Springs Fine Arts Center
Building new audiences through intentional partnership at Gibbes Museum of Art
Harnessing the transformative power of the visual arts to encourage midterm election participation.
Munson-Williams-Proctor Arts Institute strengthens its ties with local communities.
Using inclusive design for their presentation of Many Wests: Artists Shape an American Idea, the Boise Art Museum reduced barriers to participation by expanding accessibility.
The Museum of Fine Arts St. Petersburg highlights artist and community perspectives through interdisciplinary programming.
Embracing the power of storytelling and collaboration, the Allentown Art Museum launched a community quilting project to build connections and celebrate difference.
Tlingit and Unangax̂ artist Nicholas Galanin’s I Think it Goes Like This (Gold) inspires the Missoula Art Museum to elevate local Indigenous voices thorough their inaugural Art Host program.
In a careful re-consideration of its city-wide art impact, SAMA increased access to art in Black and Latine communities.
Inspired by one hundred years of African American and Black art making, the Mattatuck Museum expands art access to Waterbury’s African American and Black communities.
Felix Gonzalez-Torres’s “Untitled” (LA) inspires the RIT City Art Space to host conversations centering voices from women, queer, and BIPOC communities to challenge normative art historical narratives.
Marsden Hartley’s Give Us This Day inspires interdisciplinary collaboration at the Fairfield University Art Museum (FUAM).
In a bold reimagining of permanent collection galleries, works by Black and African American artists create new opportunities for cross-cultural community dialogue at the Kalamazoo Institute of Arts.
Representatives from six museums came together at the American Federation of the Arts offices to explore the themes and ideas in Black Refractions: Highlights from the Studio Museum in Harlem.
Through a new partnership, JSMA was able to build access, inclusion, and a new audience by introducing the Latinx community to their city’s art museum.
A new microsite helped younger audiences connect with works of art.
An unprecedented collaboration between the Mennello Museum of American Art (MMMA) and the Orlando Museum of Art (OMA) was born out of a barrier.
A university and four lending partners collaborated to create and deeply engage their community in a new exhibition: not but nothing other: African-American Portrayals, 1930 to Today.
An installation of Terry Adkins’ Native Son (Circus) is a wonderful example of the innovative use of an Art Bridges loan to activate an existing collection.