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Traveling Exhibitions

  • A Concentrated Solo THUMB

    The 60s through the eyes of a revolutionary, by John “Hoppy” Hopkins

    Born in England in 1937, John Hopkins, better known as “Hoppy,” was one of the best-known counterculture figures in London in the 1960s, not just as a photographer and journalist, but as a political activist as well. The 60s through the eyes of a revolutionary, by John “Hoppy” Hopkins tells this story through 66 framed works by the late artist, activist, and photojournalist.
    • Fine Art History & Culture
    • Medium
    • 7 Weeks
  • UnchosenSQ

    The Unchosen Ones

    County Fairs have become the venue where both city and farm folk come together, exchange ideas, exhibit their best wares, and engage in friendly competitions. Central to these fairs are livestock competitions. More than 3,200 fairs are held in North America each year. The Unchosen Ones, an exhibition of photographs by R.J. Kern, begins on the sidelines of county fair animal contests in Minnesota in 2016. These county fairs lead up to the Minnesota State Fair, one of the largest and best-attended expositions in the world.
    • Fine Art History & Culture Science & Ecology
    • Medium
    • 7 Weeks
  • WorkingSQ

    Working America

    In the photography exhibition Working America, artist Sam Comen presents American immigrants and first-generation Americans at work in the small, skilled trades as icons of the American experience. The subjects share stories of economic independence and struggle, belonging and exclusion, faith and fear, and service to both community and family.
    • Fine Art History & Culture
    • Medium
    • 7 Weeks
  • ManSQ1

    I Am A Man: Civil Rights Photographs in the American South, 1960–1970

    I Am A Man: Civil Rights Photographs in the American South, 1960–1970 displays a wide range of photographs taken by amateurs, local photojournalists, and internationally known photographers. Together, they provide a vivid visual story of the evolution of the civil rights movement and shed light on the movement’s integration in the daily living in the American South.
    • History & Culture
    • Medium
    • 7 Weeks
  • CL20_Cloudburst-Erebus-Ice-Cave_WEB

    Walking in Antarctica

    Inspired and informed by her experiences, Walking in Antarctica is an immersive, interdisciplinary exhibition bringing together photography, sculpture, and audio narrative to take the viewer on a journey through an extraordinary environment of remote places that the tourist ships do not reach and few people get to witness in person.
    • Fine Art Science & Ecology
    • Medium
    • 7 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.
    • Fine Art History & Culture
    • Medium
    • 7 Weeks
  • Tequila4web

    Aliento a Tequila

    From ExhibitsUSA, Aliento a Tequila (or The Spirit of Tequila) exhibition explores and celebrates the landscape, culture, and traditions that gave birth to tequila, Mexico’s mestizo national drink. This series of photographs by Joel Salcido includes the original distilleries that literally founded the industry, as well as several artisanal tequileras committed to the ancestral ways of tequila-making, from harvest to bottle.
    • History & Culture
    • Medium
    • 7 Weeks
  • TwoMinSQ2

    Two Minutes to Midnight and the Architecture of Armageddon

    Through two photographic essays, photographers Jeanine Michna-Bales and Adam Reynolds offer a calculated look at the “Architecture of Armageddon,” both the offensive and defensive implications of nuclear war. These quiet architectural spaces, devoid of people, allow viewers to come face to face with present nuclear realities while also offering a look into the collective psyche of the American people during the Cold War.
    • Fine Art History & Culture Science & Ecology
    • Medium
    • 7 Weeks
  • Courting16SQ

    Courting Style: Women’s Tennis Fashion

    Drawn for the collections at the Museum of The International Tennis Hall of Fame, Courting Style: Women’s Tennis Fashion explores the intersection of tennis and fashion.
    • Folk Art & Design History & Culture
    • Medium
    • 7 Weeks
  • S+P1

    Savages and Princesses: The Persistence of Native American Stereotypes

    Stereotypes of Native American peoples are ubiquitous and familiar. The exhibition Savages and Princess: The Persistence of Native American Stereotypes brings together twelve contemporary Native American visual artists who reclaim their right to represent their identities as Native Americans. Whether using humor, subtlety, or irony, the telling is always fiercely honest and dead-on. Images and styles are created from traditional, contemporary, and mass culture forms.
    • Fine Art
    • Medium
    • 7 Weeks

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