Explore the M-AAA Network

Traveling Exhibitions

  • Sepia June 1963 cover_EUSA_Thumbnail

    People Who Make the World Go ‘Round: The Legacy of Sepia Magazine

    Charting the legacy of Sepia magazine, the exhibition highlights the role of photo-based magazines, changes in printing technology, and how the political landscape shaped Black-interest photojournalism while emphasizing Sepia’s distinct style and audience in contrast to Ebony and LIFE.
    • Family Friendly History Humanities Intergenerational Photography Popular Culture Printmaking Social Justice Sports
    • MediumPremium
    • 7 Weeks
  • The Legend of Kente

    “The Legend of Kente” features over 50 kente weavings, 4 garments, and detailed interpretive materials that explore the histories, meanings, and stories depicted by the extraordinary master weavers of present-day Ghana.
    • Craft Family Friendly History Humanities Intergenerational Popular Culture Textile Arts/Fiber Arts
    • MediumPremium
    • 7 Weeks
  • Thumbnail_Alice in Wonderland, Drink Me

    Finding Alice: Artists Exploring Wonderland featuring Abelardo Morell

    This exhibition is a wondrous collection of artists’ visual interpretations of Alice’s adventures that will be of intergenerational interest to art lovers as well as those intrigued with the wit and imagination of the stories.
    • Family Friendly Fine Art Illustration Intergenerational Literature Photography Popular Culture
    • Medium
    • 7 Weeks
  • 01. Amato_Angeliki THUMBNAIL

    Food for Thought: Artists Exploring Foodways

    The intersection of food and culture is a winning recipe in this exhibition that includes the work of 15 artists and collaborators. Like a lively dinner conversation, “Food for Thought” is centered around food, but expands into larger themes of labor, family, nature, and society.
    • Intergenerational Photography Popular Culture Video and Film
    • Medium
    • 7 Weeks
  • How We Rebuild

    This penetrating and transformative photography exhibition draws from twelve years of work created by grant winners and finalists from The Aftermath Project, a non-profit organization committed to telling the other half of war stories, after the conflicts have ended—what it takes for individuals to rebuild destroyed lives and homes, to restore civil societies, and to recover the heartbeat of humanity.
    • Humanities Intergenerational Photography
    • Medium
    • 7 Weeks
  • ResilienceSQ

    Resilience—A Sansei Sense of Legacy

    Told from the point of view of Sansei (third generation) Japanese Americans, Resilience—A Sansei Sense of Legacy is an exhibition of eight artists whose work reflects on the effect of Executive Order 9066 as it resonated from generation to generation.
    • Fine Art History Humanities Intergenerational Multimedia Social Justice
    • Premium
    • 10 Weeks
  • 4thGradeLuciaSQ

    The Fourth Grade Project

    In the past decade, acclaimed artist Judy Gelles interviewed and photographed more than 300 fourth-grade students from a wide range of economic and cultural backgrounds in China, England, India, Israel, Italy, Nicaragua, St. Lucia, South Africa, Dubai, South Korea, and multiple areas of the United States. She asked all of the students the same three questions: Who do you live with? What do you wish for? What do you worry about? Their varied stories touch on the human condition and urgent social issues.
    • Family Friendly Humanities Intergenerational Photography Popular Culture
    • Medium
    • 7 Weeks
  • ThriftSQ2

    Thrift Style

    Thrift Style explores the reuse of feed sacks to make clothing and other household objects and illuminates how the “upcycling” of these bags mutually benefitted twentieth-century consumers and businesses. With forty-one works from patterns to garments, it serves as an example of past ingenuity that can inform today’s efforts towards sustainability.
    • Design History Humanities Intergenerational Popular Culture Textile Arts/Fiber Arts
    • Low
    • 5 Weeks
  • ColorfulSQ

    A Colorful Dream

    A Colorful Dream is a family-friendly, interactive exhibition by contemporary fine art photographer Adrien Broom. The exhibit features a suite of photographs, some of them large in scale, detailing a young girl’s journey as she discovers a series of monochromatic fantasy worlds exploring the rich hues and associations that we have with every color in the spectrum. The Huffington Post describes Broom’s photography as “deeply rooted in fairy tales and mythology, reinterpreting figures like Aphrodite and stories like Goldilocks and the Three Bears.”
    • Family Friendly Intergenerational Photography
    • Low
    • 7 Weeks

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