University Art Museum

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Name:
University Art Museum
Address:
University Center for the Arts, 1400 Remington Street, Fort Collins, CO, 80524, United States
Description:

Tues. – Sat., 11 a.m. – 7 p.m. Closed on university holidays.

Upcoming Events At This Venue

December 19, 2014

10.07.14_JB_Warhol

October 7 – December 19

Opening Reception: Friday, October 10, 6-8 p.m.

In Crossing Boundaries: Episode One the University Art Museum invited faculty members from all departments in the College of Liberal Arts to select works of art that had meaning for teaching in their specialty areas and disciplines. The premise of the exhibition is that the visual arts are viable and potent resources for teaching across disciplines in the arts, humanities, social sciences and beyond. While Episode One focuses on the subject areas taught in the College of Liberal Arts, future episodes will crowd-source faculty throughout the University, demonstrating the importance of visual literacy across disciplines.

Date: December 19, 2014 10:00 am
Cost: FREE and open to the public

09.30.14_AfricanMaskSeptember 30 – December 19

Gallery Talk & Opening Reception: Friday, October 10, 6 p.m. With Dr. David Riep

African Art: Selections from the Permanent Collection showcases the University Art Museum’s largest non-western holdings. With examples of sculpture, jewelry, textiles, printmaking and photography, both traditional and contemporary arts reaffirm African artistic strength.  Some art on display serves daily utilitarian functions including body adornment while other works restate religious, social or political order and power. This exhibition demonstrates creative use of materials, complex motifs and exceptional workmanship, all of which reflect generations of African traditions and cultures.

Date: December 19, 2014 10:00 am
Cost: FREE and open to the public

January 24, 2015

01.24.15_UAM_GoyaOne hundred and fifty years have passed since the publication of the first edition of Los Desastres de la Guerra (The Disasters of War), eighty etchings inspired by the Spanish war against Napoleon (1808-1813) and the political transformation that accompanied it. Published in Madrid in 1863, these images of war, famine, and allegory became known one-half century after the events that inspired them, and thirty years after the death of their creator, Francisco Goya y Lucientes (1746-1828). Created over a period of four to five years (from 1810 to about 1814), the etchings depict subjects ranging from images of corpses strewn on the field of battle to political fables. Scholars believe that Goya ordered the etchings months, if not years, after creating them, leading to speculation about the order in which the images were actually created. In this exhibition, Goya scholar, Janis A. Tomlinson, re-orders the etchings to suggest possible answers, tracing Goya’s stylistic development and the relation of his imagery to the historical context of the Napoleonic invasion. This exhibition is a collaboration of the Pomona College Museum of Art and the University Museums of the University of Delaware. It is curated by Janis Tomlinson, Director, University Museums, and circulated by the Pomona College Museum of Art.

Date: January 24, 2015 10:00 am

01.24.15_UAM_Permanent-CollectionContinuing from the fall semester, African Art: Selections from the Permanent Collection showcases the University Art Museum’s largest non-western holdings. With examples of sculpture, jewelry, textiles, printmaking, and photography, both traditional and contemporary arts reaffirm African artistic strength. Some art on display serves daily utilitarian functions, including body adornment, while other works restate religious, social, or political order and power. This exhibition demonstrates creative use of materials, complex motifs, and exceptional workmanship, all of which reflect generations of African traditions and cultures.

Date: January 24, 2015 10:00 am

January 27, 2015

01.24.15_UAM_GoyaOne hundred and fifty years have passed since the publication of the first edition of Los Desastres de la Guerra (The Disasters of War), eighty etchings inspired by the Spanish war against Napoleon (1808-1813) and the political transformation that accompanied it. Published in Madrid in 1863, these images of war, famine, and allegory became known one-half century after the events that inspired them, and thirty years after the death of their creator, Francisco Goya y Lucientes (1746-1828). Created over a period of four to five years (from 1810 to about 1814), the etchings depict subjects ranging from images of corpses strewn on the field of battle to political fables. Scholars believe that Goya ordered the etchings months, if not years, after creating them, leading to speculation about the order in which the images were actually created. In this exhibition, Goya scholar, Janis A. Tomlinson, re-orders the etchings to suggest possible answers, tracing Goya’s stylistic development and the relation of his imagery to the historical context of the Napoleonic invasion. This exhibition is a collaboration of the Pomona College Museum of Art and the University Museums of the University of Delaware. It is curated by Janis Tomlinson, Director, University Museums, and circulated by the Pomona College Museum of Art.

Date: January 27, 2015 10:00 am

01.24.15_UAM_Permanent-CollectionContinuing from the fall semester, African Art: Selections from the Permanent Collection showcases the University Art Museum’s largest non-western holdings. With examples of sculpture, jewelry, textiles, printmaking, and photography, both traditional and contemporary arts reaffirm African artistic strength. Some art on display serves daily utilitarian functions, including body adornment, while other works restate religious, social, or political order and power. This exhibition demonstrates creative use of materials, complex motifs, and exceptional workmanship, all of which reflect generations of African traditions and cultures.

Date: January 27, 2015 10:00 am

January 28, 2015

01.24.15_UAM_GoyaOne hundred and fifty years have passed since the publication of the first edition of Los Desastres de la Guerra (The Disasters of War), eighty etchings inspired by the Spanish war against Napoleon (1808-1813) and the political transformation that accompanied it. Published in Madrid in 1863, these images of war, famine, and allegory became known one-half century after the events that inspired them, and thirty years after the death of their creator, Francisco Goya y Lucientes (1746-1828). Created over a period of four to five years (from 1810 to about 1814), the etchings depict subjects ranging from images of corpses strewn on the field of battle to political fables. Scholars believe that Goya ordered the etchings months, if not years, after creating them, leading to speculation about the order in which the images were actually created. In this exhibition, Goya scholar, Janis A. Tomlinson, re-orders the etchings to suggest possible answers, tracing Goya’s stylistic development and the relation of his imagery to the historical context of the Napoleonic invasion. This exhibition is a collaboration of the Pomona College Museum of Art and the University Museums of the University of Delaware. It is curated by Janis Tomlinson, Director, University Museums, and circulated by the Pomona College Museum of Art.

Date: January 28, 2015 10:00 am

01.24.15_UAM_Permanent-CollectionContinuing from the fall semester, African Art: Selections from the Permanent Collection showcases the University Art Museum’s largest non-western holdings. With examples of sculpture, jewelry, textiles, printmaking, and photography, both traditional and contemporary arts reaffirm African artistic strength. Some art on display serves daily utilitarian functions, including body adornment, while other works restate religious, social, or political order and power. This exhibition demonstrates creative use of materials, complex motifs, and exceptional workmanship, all of which reflect generations of African traditions and cultures.

Date: January 28, 2015 10:00 am

January 29, 2015

01.24.15_UAM_GoyaOne hundred and fifty years have passed since the publication of the first edition of Los Desastres de la Guerra (The Disasters of War), eighty etchings inspired by the Spanish war against Napoleon (1808-1813) and the political transformation that accompanied it. Published in Madrid in 1863, these images of war, famine, and allegory became known one-half century after the events that inspired them, and thirty years after the death of their creator, Francisco Goya y Lucientes (1746-1828). Created over a period of four to five years (from 1810 to about 1814), the etchings depict subjects ranging from images of corpses strewn on the field of battle to political fables. Scholars believe that Goya ordered the etchings months, if not years, after creating them, leading to speculation about the order in which the images were actually created. In this exhibition, Goya scholar, Janis A. Tomlinson, re-orders the etchings to suggest possible answers, tracing Goya’s stylistic development and the relation of his imagery to the historical context of the Napoleonic invasion. This exhibition is a collaboration of the Pomona College Museum of Art and the University Museums of the University of Delaware. It is curated by Janis Tomlinson, Director, University Museums, and circulated by the Pomona College Museum of Art.

Date: January 29, 2015 10:00 am

01.24.15_UAM_Permanent-CollectionContinuing from the fall semester, African Art: Selections from the Permanent Collection showcases the University Art Museum’s largest non-western holdings. With examples of sculpture, jewelry, textiles, printmaking, and photography, both traditional and contemporary arts reaffirm African artistic strength. Some art on display serves daily utilitarian functions, including body adornment, while other works restate religious, social, or political order and power. This exhibition demonstrates creative use of materials, complex motifs, and exceptional workmanship, all of which reflect generations of African traditions and cultures.

Date: January 29, 2015 10:00 am

January 30, 2015

01.24.15_UAM_GoyaOne hundred and fifty years have passed since the publication of the first edition of Los Desastres de la Guerra (The Disasters of War), eighty etchings inspired by the Spanish war against Napoleon (1808-1813) and the political transformation that accompanied it. Published in Madrid in 1863, these images of war, famine, and allegory became known one-half century after the events that inspired them, and thirty years after the death of their creator, Francisco Goya y Lucientes (1746-1828). Created over a period of four to five years (from 1810 to about 1814), the etchings depict subjects ranging from images of corpses strewn on the field of battle to political fables. Scholars believe that Goya ordered the etchings months, if not years, after creating them, leading to speculation about the order in which the images were actually created. In this exhibition, Goya scholar, Janis A. Tomlinson, re-orders the etchings to suggest possible answers, tracing Goya’s stylistic development and the relation of his imagery to the historical context of the Napoleonic invasion. This exhibition is a collaboration of the Pomona College Museum of Art and the University Museums of the University of Delaware. It is curated by Janis Tomlinson, Director, University Museums, and circulated by the Pomona College Museum of Art.

Date: January 30, 2015 10:00 am

01.24.15_UAM_Permanent-CollectionContinuing from the fall semester, African Art: Selections from the Permanent Collection showcases the University Art Museum’s largest non-western holdings. With examples of sculpture, jewelry, textiles, printmaking, and photography, both traditional and contemporary arts reaffirm African artistic strength. Some art on display serves daily utilitarian functions, including body adornment, while other works restate religious, social, or political order and power. This exhibition demonstrates creative use of materials, complex motifs, and exceptional workmanship, all of which reflect generations of African traditions and cultures.

Date: January 30, 2015 10:00 am

January 31, 2015

01.24.15_UAM_GoyaOne hundred and fifty years have passed since the publication of the first edition of Los Desastres de la Guerra (The Disasters of War), eighty etchings inspired by the Spanish war against Napoleon (1808-1813) and the political transformation that accompanied it. Published in Madrid in 1863, these images of war, famine, and allegory became known one-half century after the events that inspired them, and thirty years after the death of their creator, Francisco Goya y Lucientes (1746-1828). Created over a period of four to five years (from 1810 to about 1814), the etchings depict subjects ranging from images of corpses strewn on the field of battle to political fables. Scholars believe that Goya ordered the etchings months, if not years, after creating them, leading to speculation about the order in which the images were actually created. In this exhibition, Goya scholar, Janis A. Tomlinson, re-orders the etchings to suggest possible answers, tracing Goya’s stylistic development and the relation of his imagery to the historical context of the Napoleonic invasion. This exhibition is a collaboration of the Pomona College Museum of Art and the University Museums of the University of Delaware. It is curated by Janis Tomlinson, Director, University Museums, and circulated by the Pomona College Museum of Art.

Date: January 31, 2015 10:00 am

01.24.15_UAM_Permanent-CollectionContinuing from the fall semester, African Art: Selections from the Permanent Collection showcases the University Art Museum’s largest non-western holdings. With examples of sculpture, jewelry, textiles, printmaking, and photography, both traditional and contemporary arts reaffirm African artistic strength. Some art on display serves daily utilitarian functions, including body adornment, while other works restate religious, social, or political order and power. This exhibition demonstrates creative use of materials, complex motifs, and exceptional workmanship, all of which reflect generations of African traditions and cultures.

Date: January 31, 2015 10:00 am

February 3, 2015

01.24.15_UAM_GoyaOne hundred and fifty years have passed since the publication of the first edition of Los Desastres de la Guerra (The Disasters of War), eighty etchings inspired by the Spanish war against Napoleon (1808-1813) and the political transformation that accompanied it. Published in Madrid in 1863, these images of war, famine, and allegory became known one-half century after the events that inspired them, and thirty years after the death of their creator, Francisco Goya y Lucientes (1746-1828). Created over a period of four to five years (from 1810 to about 1814), the etchings depict subjects ranging from images of corpses strewn on the field of battle to political fables. Scholars believe that Goya ordered the etchings months, if not years, after creating them, leading to speculation about the order in which the images were actually created. In this exhibition, Goya scholar, Janis A. Tomlinson, re-orders the etchings to suggest possible answers, tracing Goya’s stylistic development and the relation of his imagery to the historical context of the Napoleonic invasion. This exhibition is a collaboration of the Pomona College Museum of Art and the University Museums of the University of Delaware. It is curated by Janis Tomlinson, Director, University Museums, and circulated by the Pomona College Museum of Art.

Date: February 3, 2015 10:00 am

01.24.15_UAM_Permanent-CollectionContinuing from the fall semester, African Art: Selections from the Permanent Collection showcases the University Art Museum’s largest non-western holdings. With examples of sculpture, jewelry, textiles, printmaking, and photography, both traditional and contemporary arts reaffirm African artistic strength. Some art on display serves daily utilitarian functions, including body adornment, while other works restate religious, social, or political order and power. This exhibition demonstrates creative use of materials, complex motifs, and exceptional workmanship, all of which reflect generations of African traditions and cultures.

Date: February 3, 2015 10:00 am

February 4, 2015

01.24.15_UAM_GoyaOne hundred and fifty years have passed since the publication of the first edition of Los Desastres de la Guerra (The Disasters of War), eighty etchings inspired by the Spanish war against Napoleon (1808-1813) and the political transformation that accompanied it. Published in Madrid in 1863, these images of war, famine, and allegory became known one-half century after the events that inspired them, and thirty years after the death of their creator, Francisco Goya y Lucientes (1746-1828). Created over a period of four to five years (from 1810 to about 1814), the etchings depict subjects ranging from images of corpses strewn on the field of battle to political fables. Scholars believe that Goya ordered the etchings months, if not years, after creating them, leading to speculation about the order in which the images were actually created. In this exhibition, Goya scholar, Janis A. Tomlinson, re-orders the etchings to suggest possible answers, tracing Goya’s stylistic development and the relation of his imagery to the historical context of the Napoleonic invasion. This exhibition is a collaboration of the Pomona College Museum of Art and the University Museums of the University of Delaware. It is curated by Janis Tomlinson, Director, University Museums, and circulated by the Pomona College Museum of Art.

Date: February 4, 2015 10:00 am

01.24.15_UAM_Permanent-CollectionContinuing from the fall semester, African Art: Selections from the Permanent Collection showcases the University Art Museum’s largest non-western holdings. With examples of sculpture, jewelry, textiles, printmaking, and photography, both traditional and contemporary arts reaffirm African artistic strength. Some art on display serves daily utilitarian functions, including body adornment, while other works restate religious, social, or political order and power. This exhibition demonstrates creative use of materials, complex motifs, and exceptional workmanship, all of which reflect generations of African traditions and cultures.

Date: February 4, 2015 10:00 am

February 5, 2015

01.24.15_UAM_GoyaOne hundred and fifty years have passed since the publication of the first edition of Los Desastres de la Guerra (The Disasters of War), eighty etchings inspired by the Spanish war against Napoleon (1808-1813) and the political transformation that accompanied it. Published in Madrid in 1863, these images of war, famine, and allegory became known one-half century after the events that inspired them, and thirty years after the death of their creator, Francisco Goya y Lucientes (1746-1828). Created over a period of four to five years (from 1810 to about 1814), the etchings depict subjects ranging from images of corpses strewn on the field of battle to political fables. Scholars believe that Goya ordered the etchings months, if not years, after creating them, leading to speculation about the order in which the images were actually created. In this exhibition, Goya scholar, Janis A. Tomlinson, re-orders the etchings to suggest possible answers, tracing Goya’s stylistic development and the relation of his imagery to the historical context of the Napoleonic invasion. This exhibition is a collaboration of the Pomona College Museum of Art and the University Museums of the University of Delaware. It is curated by Janis Tomlinson, Director, University Museums, and circulated by the Pomona College Museum of Art.

Date: February 5, 2015 10:00 am

01.24.15_UAM_Permanent-CollectionContinuing from the fall semester, African Art: Selections from the Permanent Collection showcases the University Art Museum’s largest non-western holdings. With examples of sculpture, jewelry, textiles, printmaking, and photography, both traditional and contemporary arts reaffirm African artistic strength. Some art on display serves daily utilitarian functions, including body adornment, while other works restate religious, social, or political order and power. This exhibition demonstrates creative use of materials, complex motifs, and exceptional workmanship, all of which reflect generations of African traditions and cultures.

Date: February 5, 2015 10:00 am

February 6, 2015

01.24.15_UAM_GoyaOne hundred and fifty years have passed since the publication of the first edition of Los Desastres de la Guerra (The Disasters of War), eighty etchings inspired by the Spanish war against Napoleon (1808-1813) and the political transformation that accompanied it. Published in Madrid in 1863, these images of war, famine, and allegory became known one-half century after the events that inspired them, and thirty years after the death of their creator, Francisco Goya y Lucientes (1746-1828). Created over a period of four to five years (from 1810 to about 1814), the etchings depict subjects ranging from images of corpses strewn on the field of battle to political fables. Scholars believe that Goya ordered the etchings months, if not years, after creating them, leading to speculation about the order in which the images were actually created. In this exhibition, Goya scholar, Janis A. Tomlinson, re-orders the etchings to suggest possible answers, tracing Goya’s stylistic development and the relation of his imagery to the historical context of the Napoleonic invasion. This exhibition is a collaboration of the Pomona College Museum of Art and the University Museums of the University of Delaware. It is curated by Janis Tomlinson, Director, University Museums, and circulated by the Pomona College Museum of Art.

Date: February 6, 2015 10:00 am

01.24.15_UAM_Permanent-CollectionContinuing from the fall semester, African Art: Selections from the Permanent Collection showcases the University Art Museum’s largest non-western holdings. With examples of sculpture, jewelry, textiles, printmaking, and photography, both traditional and contemporary arts reaffirm African artistic strength. Some art on display serves daily utilitarian functions, including body adornment, while other works restate religious, social, or political order and power. This exhibition demonstrates creative use of materials, complex motifs, and exceptional workmanship, all of which reflect generations of African traditions and cultures.

Date: February 6, 2015 10:00 am

February 7, 2015

01.24.15_UAM_GoyaOne hundred and fifty years have passed since the publication of the first edition of Los Desastres de la Guerra (The Disasters of War), eighty etchings inspired by the Spanish war against Napoleon (1808-1813) and the political transformation that accompanied it. Published in Madrid in 1863, these images of war, famine, and allegory became known one-half century after the events that inspired them, and thirty years after the death of their creator, Francisco Goya y Lucientes (1746-1828). Created over a period of four to five years (from 1810 to about 1814), the etchings depict subjects ranging from images of corpses strewn on the field of battle to political fables. Scholars believe that Goya ordered the etchings months, if not years, after creating them, leading to speculation about the order in which the images were actually created. In this exhibition, Goya scholar, Janis A. Tomlinson, re-orders the etchings to suggest possible answers, tracing Goya’s stylistic development and the relation of his imagery to the historical context of the Napoleonic invasion. This exhibition is a collaboration of the Pomona College Museum of Art and the University Museums of the University of Delaware. It is curated by Janis Tomlinson, Director, University Museums, and circulated by the Pomona College Museum of Art.

Date: February 7, 2015 10:00 am

01.24.15_UAM_Permanent-CollectionContinuing from the fall semester, African Art: Selections from the Permanent Collection showcases the University Art Museum’s largest non-western holdings. With examples of sculpture, jewelry, textiles, printmaking, and photography, both traditional and contemporary arts reaffirm African artistic strength. Some art on display serves daily utilitarian functions, including body adornment, while other works restate religious, social, or political order and power. This exhibition demonstrates creative use of materials, complex motifs, and exceptional workmanship, all of which reflect generations of African traditions and cultures.

Date: February 7, 2015 10:00 am

February 10, 2015

01.24.15_UAM_GoyaOne hundred and fifty years have passed since the publication of the first edition of Los Desastres de la Guerra (The Disasters of War), eighty etchings inspired by the Spanish war against Napoleon (1808-1813) and the political transformation that accompanied it. Published in Madrid in 1863, these images of war, famine, and allegory became known one-half century after the events that inspired them, and thirty years after the death of their creator, Francisco Goya y Lucientes (1746-1828). Created over a period of four to five years (from 1810 to about 1814), the etchings depict subjects ranging from images of corpses strewn on the field of battle to political fables. Scholars believe that Goya ordered the etchings months, if not years, after creating them, leading to speculation about the order in which the images were actually created. In this exhibition, Goya scholar, Janis A. Tomlinson, re-orders the etchings to suggest possible answers, tracing Goya’s stylistic development and the relation of his imagery to the historical context of the Napoleonic invasion. This exhibition is a collaboration of the Pomona College Museum of Art and the University Museums of the University of Delaware. It is curated by Janis Tomlinson, Director, University Museums, and circulated by the Pomona College Museum of Art.

Date: February 10, 2015 10:00 am

01.24.15_UAM_Permanent-CollectionContinuing from the fall semester, African Art: Selections from the Permanent Collection showcases the University Art Museum’s largest non-western holdings. With examples of sculpture, jewelry, textiles, printmaking, and photography, both traditional and contemporary arts reaffirm African artistic strength. Some art on display serves daily utilitarian functions, including body adornment, while other works restate religious, social, or political order and power. This exhibition demonstrates creative use of materials, complex motifs, and exceptional workmanship, all of which reflect generations of African traditions and cultures.

Date: February 10, 2015 10:00 am

February 11, 2015

01.24.15_UAM_GoyaOne hundred and fifty years have passed since the publication of the first edition of Los Desastres de la Guerra (The Disasters of War), eighty etchings inspired by the Spanish war against Napoleon (1808-1813) and the political transformation that accompanied it. Published in Madrid in 1863, these images of war, famine, and allegory became known one-half century after the events that inspired them, and thirty years after the death of their creator, Francisco Goya y Lucientes (1746-1828). Created over a period of four to five years (from 1810 to about 1814), the etchings depict subjects ranging from images of corpses strewn on the field of battle to political fables. Scholars believe that Goya ordered the etchings months, if not years, after creating them, leading to speculation about the order in which the images were actually created. In this exhibition, Goya scholar, Janis A. Tomlinson, re-orders the etchings to suggest possible answers, tracing Goya’s stylistic development and the relation of his imagery to the historical context of the Napoleonic invasion. This exhibition is a collaboration of the Pomona College Museum of Art and the University Museums of the University of Delaware. It is curated by Janis Tomlinson, Director, University Museums, and circulated by the Pomona College Museum of Art.

Date: February 11, 2015 10:00 am

02.11.15_UAM_Body&SouldIn an installation created especially for the University Art Museum, Albuquerque-based collaborators Larry Bob Phillips and David Leigh create an exhibition of fantastic and grotesque drawings that aim to overwhelm the audience with vast references and chaotic narrative. Phillips and Leigh create larger-than-life “pendants” in their studio.  Using an approach that could be considered an architect’s answer to large-scale collage making, images are painted on thin plywood veneer, cut out, and then curated in the gallery. Known for their giant drawings, the artists create a cartoon-like, horrific yet comedic landscape. Sponsored by the FUNd at CSU.

Date: February 11, 2015 10:00 am

01.24.15_UAM_Permanent-CollectionContinuing from the fall semester, African Art: Selections from the Permanent Collection showcases the University Art Museum’s largest non-western holdings. With examples of sculpture, jewelry, textiles, printmaking, and photography, both traditional and contemporary arts reaffirm African artistic strength. Some art on display serves daily utilitarian functions, including body adornment, while other works restate religious, social, or political order and power. This exhibition demonstrates creative use of materials, complex motifs, and exceptional workmanship, all of which reflect generations of African traditions and cultures.

Date: February 11, 2015 10:00 am

February 12, 2015

01.24.15_UAM_GoyaOne hundred and fifty years have passed since the publication of the first edition of Los Desastres de la Guerra (The Disasters of War), eighty etchings inspired by the Spanish war against Napoleon (1808-1813) and the political transformation that accompanied it. Published in Madrid in 1863, these images of war, famine, and allegory became known one-half century after the events that inspired them, and thirty years after the death of their creator, Francisco Goya y Lucientes (1746-1828). Created over a period of four to five years (from 1810 to about 1814), the etchings depict subjects ranging from images of corpses strewn on the field of battle to political fables. Scholars believe that Goya ordered the etchings months, if not years, after creating them, leading to speculation about the order in which the images were actually created. In this exhibition, Goya scholar, Janis A. Tomlinson, re-orders the etchings to suggest possible answers, tracing Goya’s stylistic development and the relation of his imagery to the historical context of the Napoleonic invasion. This exhibition is a collaboration of the Pomona College Museum of Art and the University Museums of the University of Delaware. It is curated by Janis Tomlinson, Director, University Museums, and circulated by the Pomona College Museum of Art.

Date: February 12, 2015 10:00 am

02.11.15_UAM_Body&SouldIn an installation created especially for the University Art Museum, Albuquerque-based collaborators Larry Bob Phillips and David Leigh create an exhibition of fantastic and grotesque drawings that aim to overwhelm the audience with vast references and chaotic narrative. Phillips and Leigh create larger-than-life “pendants” in their studio.  Using an approach that could be considered an architect’s answer to large-scale collage making, images are painted on thin plywood veneer, cut out, and then curated in the gallery. Known for their giant drawings, the artists create a cartoon-like, horrific yet comedic landscape. Sponsored by the FUNd at CSU.

Date: February 12, 2015 10:00 am

01.24.15_UAM_Permanent-CollectionContinuing from the fall semester, African Art: Selections from the Permanent Collection showcases the University Art Museum’s largest non-western holdings. With examples of sculpture, jewelry, textiles, printmaking, and photography, both traditional and contemporary arts reaffirm African artistic strength. Some art on display serves daily utilitarian functions, including body adornment, while other works restate religious, social, or political order and power. This exhibition demonstrates creative use of materials, complex motifs, and exceptional workmanship, all of which reflect generations of African traditions and cultures.

Date: February 12, 2015 10:00 am

February 13, 2015

01.24.15_UAM_GoyaOne hundred and fifty years have passed since the publication of the first edition of Los Desastres de la Guerra (The Disasters of War), eighty etchings inspired by the Spanish war against Napoleon (1808-1813) and the political transformation that accompanied it. Published in Madrid in 1863, these images of war, famine, and allegory became known one-half century after the events that inspired them, and thirty years after the death of their creator, Francisco Goya y Lucientes (1746-1828). Created over a period of four to five years (from 1810 to about 1814), the etchings depict subjects ranging from images of corpses strewn on the field of battle to political fables. Scholars believe that Goya ordered the etchings months, if not years, after creating them, leading to speculation about the order in which the images were actually created. In this exhibition, Goya scholar, Janis A. Tomlinson, re-orders the etchings to suggest possible answers, tracing Goya’s stylistic development and the relation of his imagery to the historical context of the Napoleonic invasion. This exhibition is a collaboration of the Pomona College Museum of Art and the University Museums of the University of Delaware. It is curated by Janis Tomlinson, Director, University Museums, and circulated by the Pomona College Museum of Art.

Date: February 13, 2015 10:00 am

02.11.15_UAM_Body&SouldIn an installation created especially for the University Art Museum, Albuquerque-based collaborators Larry Bob Phillips and David Leigh create an exhibition of fantastic and grotesque drawings that aim to overwhelm the audience with vast references and chaotic narrative. Phillips and Leigh create larger-than-life “pendants” in their studio.  Using an approach that could be considered an architect’s answer to large-scale collage making, images are painted on thin plywood veneer, cut out, and then curated in the gallery. Known for their giant drawings, the artists create a cartoon-like, horrific yet comedic landscape. Sponsored by the FUNd at CSU.

Date: February 13, 2015 10:00 am

01.24.15_UAM_Permanent-CollectionContinuing from the fall semester, African Art: Selections from the Permanent Collection showcases the University Art Museum’s largest non-western holdings. With examples of sculpture, jewelry, textiles, printmaking, and photography, both traditional and contemporary arts reaffirm African artistic strength. Some art on display serves daily utilitarian functions, including body adornment, while other works restate religious, social, or political order and power. This exhibition demonstrates creative use of materials, complex motifs, and exceptional workmanship, all of which reflect generations of African traditions and cultures.

Date: February 13, 2015 10:00 am

February 14, 2015

01.24.15_UAM_GoyaOne hundred and fifty years have passed since the publication of the first edition of Los Desastres de la Guerra (The Disasters of War), eighty etchings inspired by the Spanish war against Napoleon (1808-1813) and the political transformation that accompanied it. Published in Madrid in 1863, these images of war, famine, and allegory became known one-half century after the events that inspired them, and thirty years after the death of their creator, Francisco Goya y Lucientes (1746-1828). Created over a period of four to five years (from 1810 to about 1814), the etchings depict subjects ranging from images of corpses strewn on the field of battle to political fables. Scholars believe that Goya ordered the etchings months, if not years, after creating them, leading to speculation about the order in which the images were actually created. In this exhibition, Goya scholar, Janis A. Tomlinson, re-orders the etchings to suggest possible answers, tracing Goya’s stylistic development and the relation of his imagery to the historical context of the Napoleonic invasion. This exhibition is a collaboration of the Pomona College Museum of Art and the University Museums of the University of Delaware. It is curated by Janis Tomlinson, Director, University Museums, and circulated by the Pomona College Museum of Art.

Date: February 14, 2015 10:00 am

02.11.15_UAM_Body&SouldIn an installation created especially for the University Art Museum, Albuquerque-based collaborators Larry Bob Phillips and David Leigh create an exhibition of fantastic and grotesque drawings that aim to overwhelm the audience with vast references and chaotic narrative. Phillips and Leigh create larger-than-life “pendants” in their studio.  Using an approach that could be considered an architect’s answer to large-scale collage making, images are painted on thin plywood veneer, cut out, and then curated in the gallery. Known for their giant drawings, the artists create a cartoon-like, horrific yet comedic landscape. Sponsored by the FUNd at CSU.

Date: February 14, 2015 10:00 am

01.24.15_UAM_Permanent-CollectionContinuing from the fall semester, African Art: Selections from the Permanent Collection showcases the University Art Museum’s largest non-western holdings. With examples of sculpture, jewelry, textiles, printmaking, and photography, both traditional and contemporary arts reaffirm African artistic strength. Some art on display serves daily utilitarian functions, including body adornment, while other works restate religious, social, or political order and power. This exhibition demonstrates creative use of materials, complex motifs, and exceptional workmanship, all of which reflect generations of African traditions and cultures.

Date: February 14, 2015 10:00 am

February 17, 2015

01.24.15_UAM_GoyaOne hundred and fifty years have passed since the publication of the first edition of Los Desastres de la Guerra (The Disasters of War), eighty etchings inspired by the Spanish war against Napoleon (1808-1813) and the political transformation that accompanied it. Published in Madrid in 1863, these images of war, famine, and allegory became known one-half century after the events that inspired them, and thirty years after the death of their creator, Francisco Goya y Lucientes (1746-1828). Created over a period of four to five years (from 1810 to about 1814), the etchings depict subjects ranging from images of corpses strewn on the field of battle to political fables. Scholars believe that Goya ordered the etchings months, if not years, after creating them, leading to speculation about the order in which the images were actually created. In this exhibition, Goya scholar, Janis A. Tomlinson, re-orders the etchings to suggest possible answers, tracing Goya’s stylistic development and the relation of his imagery to the historical context of the Napoleonic invasion. This exhibition is a collaboration of the Pomona College Museum of Art and the University Museums of the University of Delaware. It is curated by Janis Tomlinson, Director, University Museums, and circulated by the Pomona College Museum of Art.

Date: February 17, 2015 10:00 am

02.11.15_UAM_Body&SouldIn an installation created especially for the University Art Museum, Albuquerque-based collaborators Larry Bob Phillips and David Leigh create an exhibition of fantastic and grotesque drawings that aim to overwhelm the audience with vast references and chaotic narrative. Phillips and Leigh create larger-than-life “pendants” in their studio.  Using an approach that could be considered an architect’s answer to large-scale collage making, images are painted on thin plywood veneer, cut out, and then curated in the gallery. Known for their giant drawings, the artists create a cartoon-like, horrific yet comedic landscape. Sponsored by the FUNd at CSU.

Date: February 17, 2015 10:00 am

01.24.15_UAM_Permanent-CollectionContinuing from the fall semester, African Art: Selections from the Permanent Collection showcases the University Art Museum’s largest non-western holdings. With examples of sculpture, jewelry, textiles, printmaking, and photography, both traditional and contemporary arts reaffirm African artistic strength. Some art on display serves daily utilitarian functions, including body adornment, while other works restate religious, social, or political order and power. This exhibition demonstrates creative use of materials, complex motifs, and exceptional workmanship, all of which reflect generations of African traditions and cultures.

Date: February 17, 2015 10:00 am

February 18, 2015

01.24.15_UAM_GoyaOne hundred and fifty years have passed since the publication of the first edition of Los Desastres de la Guerra (The Disasters of War), eighty etchings inspired by the Spanish war against Napoleon (1808-1813) and the political transformation that accompanied it. Published in Madrid in 1863, these images of war, famine, and allegory became known one-half century after the events that inspired them, and thirty years after the death of their creator, Francisco Goya y Lucientes (1746-1828). Created over a period of four to five years (from 1810 to about 1814), the etchings depict subjects ranging from images of corpses strewn on the field of battle to political fables. Scholars believe that Goya ordered the etchings months, if not years, after creating them, leading to speculation about the order in which the images were actually created. In this exhibition, Goya scholar, Janis A. Tomlinson, re-orders the etchings to suggest possible answers, tracing Goya’s stylistic development and the relation of his imagery to the historical context of the Napoleonic invasion. This exhibition is a collaboration of the Pomona College Museum of Art and the University Museums of the University of Delaware. It is curated by Janis Tomlinson, Director, University Museums, and circulated by the Pomona College Museum of Art.

Date: February 18, 2015 10:00 am

02.11.15_UAM_Body&SouldIn an installation created especially for the University Art Museum, Albuquerque-based collaborators Larry Bob Phillips and David Leigh create an exhibition of fantastic and grotesque drawings that aim to overwhelm the audience with vast references and chaotic narrative. Phillips and Leigh create larger-than-life “pendants” in their studio.  Using an approach that could be considered an architect’s answer to large-scale collage making, images are painted on thin plywood veneer, cut out, and then curated in the gallery. Known for their giant drawings, the artists create a cartoon-like, horrific yet comedic landscape. Sponsored by the FUNd at CSU.

Date: February 18, 2015 10:00 am

01.24.15_UAM_Permanent-CollectionContinuing from the fall semester, African Art: Selections from the Permanent Collection showcases the University Art Museum’s largest non-western holdings. With examples of sculpture, jewelry, textiles, printmaking, and photography, both traditional and contemporary arts reaffirm African artistic strength. Some art on display serves daily utilitarian functions, including body adornment, while other works restate religious, social, or political order and power. This exhibition demonstrates creative use of materials, complex motifs, and exceptional workmanship, all of which reflect generations of African traditions and cultures.

Date: February 18, 2015 10:00 am

February 19, 2015

01.24.15_UAM_GoyaOne hundred and fifty years have passed since the publication of the first edition of Los Desastres de la Guerra (The Disasters of War), eighty etchings inspired by the Spanish war against Napoleon (1808-1813) and the political transformation that accompanied it. Published in Madrid in 1863, these images of war, famine, and allegory became known one-half century after the events that inspired them, and thirty years after the death of their creator, Francisco Goya y Lucientes (1746-1828). Created over a period of four to five years (from 1810 to about 1814), the etchings depict subjects ranging from images of corpses strewn on the field of battle to political fables. Scholars believe that Goya ordered the etchings months, if not years, after creating them, leading to speculation about the order in which the images were actually created. In this exhibition, Goya scholar, Janis A. Tomlinson, re-orders the etchings to suggest possible answers, tracing Goya’s stylistic development and the relation of his imagery to the historical context of the Napoleonic invasion. This exhibition is a collaboration of the Pomona College Museum of Art and the University Museums of the University of Delaware. It is curated by Janis Tomlinson, Director, University Museums, and circulated by the Pomona College Museum of Art.

Date: February 19, 2015 10:00 am

02.11.15_UAM_Body&SouldIn an installation created especially for the University Art Museum, Albuquerque-based collaborators Larry Bob Phillips and David Leigh create an exhibition of fantastic and grotesque drawings that aim to overwhelm the audience with vast references and chaotic narrative. Phillips and Leigh create larger-than-life “pendants” in their studio.  Using an approach that could be considered an architect’s answer to large-scale collage making, images are painted on thin plywood veneer, cut out, and then curated in the gallery. Known for their giant drawings, the artists create a cartoon-like, horrific yet comedic landscape. Sponsored by the FUNd at CSU.

Date: February 19, 2015 10:00 am

01.24.15_UAM_Permanent-CollectionContinuing from the fall semester, African Art: Selections from the Permanent Collection showcases the University Art Museum’s largest non-western holdings. With examples of sculpture, jewelry, textiles, printmaking, and photography, both traditional and contemporary arts reaffirm African artistic strength. Some art on display serves daily utilitarian functions, including body adornment, while other works restate religious, social, or political order and power. This exhibition demonstrates creative use of materials, complex motifs, and exceptional workmanship, all of which reflect generations of African traditions and cultures.

Date: February 19, 2015 10:00 am

February 20, 2015

01.24.15_UAM_GoyaOne hundred and fifty years have passed since the publication of the first edition of Los Desastres de la Guerra (The Disasters of War), eighty etchings inspired by the Spanish war against Napoleon (1808-1813) and the political transformation that accompanied it. Published in Madrid in 1863, these images of war, famine, and allegory became known one-half century after the events that inspired them, and thirty years after the death of their creator, Francisco Goya y Lucientes (1746-1828). Created over a period of four to five years (from 1810 to about 1814), the etchings depict subjects ranging from images of corpses strewn on the field of battle to political fables. Scholars believe that Goya ordered the etchings months, if not years, after creating them, leading to speculation about the order in which the images were actually created. In this exhibition, Goya scholar, Janis A. Tomlinson, re-orders the etchings to suggest possible answers, tracing Goya’s stylistic development and the relation of his imagery to the historical context of the Napoleonic invasion. This exhibition is a collaboration of the Pomona College Museum of Art and the University Museums of the University of Delaware. It is curated by Janis Tomlinson, Director, University Museums, and circulated by the Pomona College Museum of Art.

Date: February 20, 2015 10:00 am

02.11.15_UAM_Body&SouldIn an installation created especially for the University Art Museum, Albuquerque-based collaborators Larry Bob Phillips and David Leigh create an exhibition of fantastic and grotesque drawings that aim to overwhelm the audience with vast references and chaotic narrative. Phillips and Leigh create larger-than-life “pendants” in their studio.  Using an approach that could be considered an architect’s answer to large-scale collage making, images are painted on thin plywood veneer, cut out, and then curated in the gallery. Known for their giant drawings, the artists create a cartoon-like, horrific yet comedic landscape. Sponsored by the FUNd at CSU.

Date: February 20, 2015 10:00 am

01.24.15_UAM_Permanent-CollectionContinuing from the fall semester, African Art: Selections from the Permanent Collection showcases the University Art Museum’s largest non-western holdings. With examples of sculpture, jewelry, textiles, printmaking, and photography, both traditional and contemporary arts reaffirm African artistic strength. Some art on display serves daily utilitarian functions, including body adornment, while other works restate religious, social, or political order and power. This exhibition demonstrates creative use of materials, complex motifs, and exceptional workmanship, all of which reflect generations of African traditions and cultures.

Date: February 20, 2015 10:00 am

February 21, 2015

01.24.15_UAM_GoyaOne hundred and fifty years have passed since the publication of the first edition of Los Desastres de la Guerra (The Disasters of War), eighty etchings inspired by the Spanish war against Napoleon (1808-1813) and the political transformation that accompanied it. Published in Madrid in 1863, these images of war, famine, and allegory became known one-half century after the events that inspired them, and thirty years after the death of their creator, Francisco Goya y Lucientes (1746-1828). Created over a period of four to five years (from 1810 to about 1814), the etchings depict subjects ranging from images of corpses strewn on the field of battle to political fables. Scholars believe that Goya ordered the etchings months, if not years, after creating them, leading to speculation about the order in which the images were actually created. In this exhibition, Goya scholar, Janis A. Tomlinson, re-orders the etchings to suggest possible answers, tracing Goya’s stylistic development and the relation of his imagery to the historical context of the Napoleonic invasion. This exhibition is a collaboration of the Pomona College Museum of Art and the University Museums of the University of Delaware. It is curated by Janis Tomlinson, Director, University Museums, and circulated by the Pomona College Museum of Art.

Date: February 21, 2015 10:00 am

02.11.15_UAM_Body&SouldIn an installation created especially for the University Art Museum, Albuquerque-based collaborators Larry Bob Phillips and David Leigh create an exhibition of fantastic and grotesque drawings that aim to overwhelm the audience with vast references and chaotic narrative. Phillips and Leigh create larger-than-life “pendants” in their studio.  Using an approach that could be considered an architect’s answer to large-scale collage making, images are painted on thin plywood veneer, cut out, and then curated in the gallery. Known for their giant drawings, the artists create a cartoon-like, horrific yet comedic landscape. Sponsored by the FUNd at CSU.

Date: February 21, 2015 10:00 am

01.24.15_UAM_Permanent-CollectionContinuing from the fall semester, African Art: Selections from the Permanent Collection showcases the University Art Museum’s largest non-western holdings. With examples of sculpture, jewelry, textiles, printmaking, and photography, both traditional and contemporary arts reaffirm African artistic strength. Some art on display serves daily utilitarian functions, including body adornment, while other works restate religious, social, or political order and power. This exhibition demonstrates creative use of materials, complex motifs, and exceptional workmanship, all of which reflect generations of African traditions and cultures.

Date: February 21, 2015 10:00 am

February 24, 2015

01.24.15_UAM_GoyaOne hundred and fifty years have passed since the publication of the first edition of Los Desastres de la Guerra (The Disasters of War), eighty etchings inspired by the Spanish war against Napoleon (1808-1813) and the political transformation that accompanied it. Published in Madrid in 1863, these images of war, famine, and allegory became known one-half century after the events that inspired them, and thirty years after the death of their creator, Francisco Goya y Lucientes (1746-1828). Created over a period of four to five years (from 1810 to about 1814), the etchings depict subjects ranging from images of corpses strewn on the field of battle to political fables. Scholars believe that Goya ordered the etchings months, if not years, after creating them, leading to speculation about the order in which the images were actually created. In this exhibition, Goya scholar, Janis A. Tomlinson, re-orders the etchings to suggest possible answers, tracing Goya’s stylistic development and the relation of his imagery to the historical context of the Napoleonic invasion. This exhibition is a collaboration of the Pomona College Museum of Art and the University Museums of the University of Delaware. It is curated by Janis Tomlinson, Director, University Museums, and circulated by the Pomona College Museum of Art.

Date: February 24, 2015 10:00 am

02.11.15_UAM_Body&SouldIn an installation created especially for the University Art Museum, Albuquerque-based collaborators Larry Bob Phillips and David Leigh create an exhibition of fantastic and grotesque drawings that aim to overwhelm the audience with vast references and chaotic narrative. Phillips and Leigh create larger-than-life “pendants” in their studio.  Using an approach that could be considered an architect’s answer to large-scale collage making, images are painted on thin plywood veneer, cut out, and then curated in the gallery. Known for their giant drawings, the artists create a cartoon-like, horrific yet comedic landscape. Sponsored by the FUNd at CSU.

Date: February 24, 2015 10:00 am

01.24.15_UAM_Permanent-CollectionContinuing from the fall semester, African Art: Selections from the Permanent Collection showcases the University Art Museum’s largest non-western holdings. With examples of sculpture, jewelry, textiles, printmaking, and photography, both traditional and contemporary arts reaffirm African artistic strength. Some art on display serves daily utilitarian functions, including body adornment, while other works restate religious, social, or political order and power. This exhibition demonstrates creative use of materials, complex motifs, and exceptional workmanship, all of which reflect generations of African traditions and cultures.

Date: February 24, 2015 10:00 am

02.24.15_UAMEvent_PrinceIn conjunction with the exhibition, Goya’s War: Los Desastres de la Guerra, the museum is pleased to present a dramatic reading of a short visionary, experimental play inspired by one of the most remarkable and disturbing of Goya’s famous “Black Paintings,” Goya’s most personal and emotional statements in art. Presented by playwright and CSU Theatre Professor Eric Prince, the play is a profound meditation on the painting itself and the unseen vision that forms the subject matter of the work. The work was originally staged as Goatsong (Edinburgh and San Diego 1984) and as Nocturno (The British National Student Theatre Company, London, and Edinburgh 1989). One national theatre critic wrote: “One of the most challenging pieces of theatre at Edinburgh this year… an extraordinary tour de force… an important play which questions what constitutes theatre as an art form.” (T.E.S)

Date: February 24, 2015 7:00 pm

February 25, 2015

01.24.15_UAM_GoyaOne hundred and fifty years have passed since the publication of the first edition of Los Desastres de la Guerra (The Disasters of War), eighty etchings inspired by the Spanish war against Napoleon (1808-1813) and the political transformation that accompanied it. Published in Madrid in 1863, these images of war, famine, and allegory became known one-half century after the events that inspired them, and thirty years after the death of their creator, Francisco Goya y Lucientes (1746-1828). Created over a period of four to five years (from 1810 to about 1814), the etchings depict subjects ranging from images of corpses strewn on the field of battle to political fables. Scholars believe that Goya ordered the etchings months, if not years, after creating them, leading to speculation about the order in which the images were actually created. In this exhibition, Goya scholar, Janis A. Tomlinson, re-orders the etchings to suggest possible answers, tracing Goya’s stylistic development and the relation of his imagery to the historical context of the Napoleonic invasion. This exhibition is a collaboration of the Pomona College Museum of Art and the University Museums of the University of Delaware. It is curated by Janis Tomlinson, Director, University Museums, and circulated by the Pomona College Museum of Art.

Date: February 25, 2015 10:00 am

02.11.15_UAM_Body&SouldIn an installation created especially for the University Art Museum, Albuquerque-based collaborators Larry Bob Phillips and David Leigh create an exhibition of fantastic and grotesque drawings that aim to overwhelm the audience with vast references and chaotic narrative. Phillips and Leigh create larger-than-life “pendants” in their studio.  Using an approach that could be considered an architect’s answer to large-scale collage making, images are painted on thin plywood veneer, cut out, and then curated in the gallery. Known for their giant drawings, the artists create a cartoon-like, horrific yet comedic landscape. Sponsored by the FUNd at CSU.

Date: February 25, 2015 10:00 am

01.24.15_UAM_Permanent-CollectionContinuing from the fall semester, African Art: Selections from the Permanent Collection showcases the University Art Museum’s largest non-western holdings. With examples of sculpture, jewelry, textiles, printmaking, and photography, both traditional and contemporary arts reaffirm African artistic strength. Some art on display serves daily utilitarian functions, including body adornment, while other works restate religious, social, or political order and power. This exhibition demonstrates creative use of materials, complex motifs, and exceptional workmanship, all of which reflect generations of African traditions and cultures.

Date: February 25, 2015 10:00 am

February 26, 2015

01.24.15_UAM_GoyaOne hundred and fifty years have passed since the publication of the first edition of Los Desastres de la Guerra (The Disasters of War), eighty etchings inspired by the Spanish war against Napoleon (1808-1813) and the political transformation that accompanied it. Published in Madrid in 1863, these images of war, famine, and allegory became known one-half century after the events that inspired them, and thirty years after the death of their creator, Francisco Goya y Lucientes (1746-1828). Created over a period of four to five years (from 1810 to about 1814), the etchings depict subjects ranging from images of corpses strewn on the field of battle to political fables. Scholars believe that Goya ordered the etchings months, if not years, after creating them, leading to speculation about the order in which the images were actually created. In this exhibition, Goya scholar, Janis A. Tomlinson, re-orders the etchings to suggest possible answers, tracing Goya’s stylistic development and the relation of his imagery to the historical context of the Napoleonic invasion. This exhibition is a collaboration of the Pomona College Museum of Art and the University Museums of the University of Delaware. It is curated by Janis Tomlinson, Director, University Museums, and circulated by the Pomona College Museum of Art.

Date: February 26, 2015 10:00 am

02.11.15_UAM_Body&SouldIn an installation created especially for the University Art Museum, Albuquerque-based collaborators Larry Bob Phillips and David Leigh create an exhibition of fantastic and grotesque drawings that aim to overwhelm the audience with vast references and chaotic narrative. Phillips and Leigh create larger-than-life “pendants” in their studio.  Using an approach that could be considered an architect’s answer to large-scale collage making, images are painted on thin plywood veneer, cut out, and then curated in the gallery. Known for their giant drawings, the artists create a cartoon-like, horrific yet comedic landscape. Sponsored by the FUNd at CSU.

Date: February 26, 2015 10:00 am

01.24.15_UAM_Permanent-CollectionContinuing from the fall semester, African Art: Selections from the Permanent Collection showcases the University Art Museum’s largest non-western holdings. With examples of sculpture, jewelry, textiles, printmaking, and photography, both traditional and contemporary arts reaffirm African artistic strength. Some art on display serves daily utilitarian functions, including body adornment, while other works restate religious, social, or political order and power. This exhibition demonstrates creative use of materials, complex motifs, and exceptional workmanship, all of which reflect generations of African traditions and cultures.

Date: February 26, 2015 10:00 am

02.24.15_UAMEvent_PrinceIn conjunction with the exhibition, Goya’s War: Los Desastres de la Guerra, the museum is pleased to present a dramatic reading of a short visionary, experimental play inspired by one of the most remarkable and disturbing of Goya’s famous “Black Paintings,” Goya’s most personal and emotional statements in art. Presented by playwright and CSU Theatre Professor Eric Prince, the play is a profound meditation on the painting itself and the unseen vision that forms the subject matter of the work. The work was originally staged as Goatsong (Edinburgh and San Diego 1984) and as Nocturno (The British National Student Theatre Company, London, and Edinburgh 1989). One national theatre critic wrote: “One of the most challenging pieces of theatre at Edinburgh this year… an extraordinary tour de force… an important play which questions what constitutes theatre as an art form.” (T.E.S)

Date: February 26, 2015 7:00 pm

February 27, 2015

01.24.15_UAM_GoyaOne hundred and fifty years have passed since the publication of the first edition of Los Desastres de la Guerra (The Disasters of War), eighty etchings inspired by the Spanish war against Napoleon (1808-1813) and the political transformation that accompanied it. Published in Madrid in 1863, these images of war, famine, and allegory became known one-half century after the events that inspired them, and thirty years after the death of their creator, Francisco Goya y Lucientes (1746-1828). Created over a period of four to five years (from 1810 to about 1814), the etchings depict subjects ranging from images of corpses strewn on the field of battle to political fables. Scholars believe that Goya ordered the etchings months, if not years, after creating them, leading to speculation about the order in which the images were actually created. In this exhibition, Goya scholar, Janis A. Tomlinson, re-orders the etchings to suggest possible answers, tracing Goya’s stylistic development and the relation of his imagery to the historical context of the Napoleonic invasion. This exhibition is a collaboration of the Pomona College Museum of Art and the University Museums of the University of Delaware. It is curated by Janis Tomlinson, Director, University Museums, and circulated by the Pomona College Museum of Art.

Date: February 27, 2015 10:00 am

02.11.15_UAM_Body&SouldIn an installation created especially for the University Art Museum, Albuquerque-based collaborators Larry Bob Phillips and David Leigh create an exhibition of fantastic and grotesque drawings that aim to overwhelm the audience with vast references and chaotic narrative. Phillips and Leigh create larger-than-life “pendants” in their studio.  Using an approach that could be considered an architect’s answer to large-scale collage making, images are painted on thin plywood veneer, cut out, and then curated in the gallery. Known for their giant drawings, the artists create a cartoon-like, horrific yet comedic landscape. Sponsored by the FUNd at CSU.

Date: February 27, 2015 10:00 am

01.24.15_UAM_Permanent-CollectionContinuing from the fall semester, African Art: Selections from the Permanent Collection showcases the University Art Museum’s largest non-western holdings. With examples of sculpture, jewelry, textiles, printmaking, and photography, both traditional and contemporary arts reaffirm African artistic strength. Some art on display serves daily utilitarian functions, including body adornment, while other works restate religious, social, or political order and power. This exhibition demonstrates creative use of materials, complex motifs, and exceptional workmanship, all of which reflect generations of African traditions and cultures.

Date: February 27, 2015 10:00 am

February 28, 2015

01.24.15_UAM_GoyaOne hundred and fifty years have passed since the publication of the first edition of Los Desastres de la Guerra (The Disasters of War), eighty etchings inspired by the Spanish war against Napoleon (1808-1813) and the political transformation that accompanied it. Published in Madrid in 1863, these images of war, famine, and allegory became known one-half century after the events that inspired them, and thirty years after the death of their creator, Francisco Goya y Lucientes (1746-1828). Created over a period of four to five years (from 1810 to about 1814), the etchings depict subjects ranging from images of corpses strewn on the field of battle to political fables. Scholars believe that Goya ordered the etchings months, if not years, after creating them, leading to speculation about the order in which the images were actually created. In this exhibition, Goya scholar, Janis A. Tomlinson, re-orders the etchings to suggest possible answers, tracing Goya’s stylistic development and the relation of his imagery to the historical context of the Napoleonic invasion. This exhibition is a collaboration of the Pomona College Museum of Art and the University Museums of the University of Delaware. It is curated by Janis Tomlinson, Director, University Museums, and circulated by the Pomona College Museum of Art.

Date: February 28, 2015 10:00 am

02.11.15_UAM_Body&SouldIn an installation created especially for the University Art Museum, Albuquerque-based collaborators Larry Bob Phillips and David Leigh create an exhibition of fantastic and grotesque drawings that aim to overwhelm the audience with vast references and chaotic narrative. Phillips and Leigh create larger-than-life “pendants” in their studio.  Using an approach that could be considered an architect’s answer to large-scale collage making, images are painted on thin plywood veneer, cut out, and then curated in the gallery. Known for their giant drawings, the artists create a cartoon-like, horrific yet comedic landscape. Sponsored by the FUNd at CSU.

Date: February 28, 2015 10:00 am

01.24.15_UAM_Permanent-CollectionContinuing from the fall semester, African Art: Selections from the Permanent Collection showcases the University Art Museum’s largest non-western holdings. With examples of sculpture, jewelry, textiles, printmaking, and photography, both traditional and contemporary arts reaffirm African artistic strength. Some art on display serves daily utilitarian functions, including body adornment, while other works restate religious, social, or political order and power. This exhibition demonstrates creative use of materials, complex motifs, and exceptional workmanship, all of which reflect generations of African traditions and cultures.

Date: February 28, 2015 10:00 am

March 3, 2015

01.24.15_UAM_GoyaOne hundred and fifty years have passed since the publication of the first edition of Los Desastres de la Guerra (The Disasters of War), eighty etchings inspired by the Spanish war against Napoleon (1808-1813) and the political transformation that accompanied it. Published in Madrid in 1863, these images of war, famine, and allegory became known one-half century after the events that inspired them, and thirty years after the death of their creator, Francisco Goya y Lucientes (1746-1828). Created over a period of four to five years (from 1810 to about 1814), the etchings depict subjects ranging from images of corpses strewn on the field of battle to political fables. Scholars believe that Goya ordered the etchings months, if not years, after creating them, leading to speculation about the order in which the images were actually created. In this exhibition, Goya scholar, Janis A. Tomlinson, re-orders the etchings to suggest possible answers, tracing Goya’s stylistic development and the relation of his imagery to the historical context of the Napoleonic invasion. This exhibition is a collaboration of the Pomona College Museum of Art and the University Museums of the University of Delaware. It is curated by Janis Tomlinson, Director, University Museums, and circulated by the Pomona College Museum of Art.

Date: March 3, 2015 10:00 am

02.11.15_UAM_Body&SouldIn an installation created especially for the University Art Museum, Albuquerque-based collaborators Larry Bob Phillips and David Leigh create an exhibition of fantastic and grotesque drawings that aim to overwhelm the audience with vast references and chaotic narrative. Phillips and Leigh create larger-than-life “pendants” in their studio.  Using an approach that could be considered an architect’s answer to large-scale collage making, images are painted on thin plywood veneer, cut out, and then curated in the gallery. Known for their giant drawings, the artists create a cartoon-like, horrific yet comedic landscape. Sponsored by the FUNd at CSU.

Date: March 3, 2015 10:00 am

01.24.15_UAM_Permanent-CollectionContinuing from the fall semester, African Art: Selections from the Permanent Collection showcases the University Art Museum’s largest non-western holdings. With examples of sculpture, jewelry, textiles, printmaking, and photography, both traditional and contemporary arts reaffirm African artistic strength. Some art on display serves daily utilitarian functions, including body adornment, while other works restate religious, social, or political order and power. This exhibition demonstrates creative use of materials, complex motifs, and exceptional workmanship, all of which reflect generations of African traditions and cultures.

Date: March 3, 2015 10:00 am

March 4, 2015

01.24.15_UAM_GoyaOne hundred and fifty years have passed since the publication of the first edition of Los Desastres de la Guerra (The Disasters of War), eighty etchings inspired by the Spanish war against Napoleon (1808-1813) and the political transformation that accompanied it. Published in Madrid in 1863, these images of war, famine, and allegory became known one-half century after the events that inspired them, and thirty years after the death of their creator, Francisco Goya y Lucientes (1746-1828). Created over a period of four to five years (from 1810 to about 1814), the etchings depict subjects ranging from images of corpses strewn on the field of battle to political fables. Scholars believe that Goya ordered the etchings months, if not years, after creating them, leading to speculation about the order in which the images were actually created. In this exhibition, Goya scholar, Janis A. Tomlinson, re-orders the etchings to suggest possible answers, tracing Goya’s stylistic development and the relation of his imagery to the historical context of the Napoleonic invasion. This exhibition is a collaboration of the Pomona College Museum of Art and the University Museums of the University of Delaware. It is curated by Janis Tomlinson, Director, University Museums, and circulated by the Pomona College Museum of Art.

Date: March 4, 2015 10:00 am

02.11.15_UAM_Body&SouldIn an installation created especially for the University Art Museum, Albuquerque-based collaborators Larry Bob Phillips and David Leigh create an exhibition of fantastic and grotesque drawings that aim to overwhelm the audience with vast references and chaotic narrative. Phillips and Leigh create larger-than-life “pendants” in their studio.  Using an approach that could be considered an architect’s answer to large-scale collage making, images are painted on thin plywood veneer, cut out, and then curated in the gallery. Known for their giant drawings, the artists create a cartoon-like, horrific yet comedic landscape. Sponsored by the FUNd at CSU.

Date: March 4, 2015 10:00 am

01.24.15_UAM_Permanent-CollectionContinuing from the fall semester, African Art: Selections from the Permanent Collection showcases the University Art Museum’s largest non-western holdings. With examples of sculpture, jewelry, textiles, printmaking, and photography, both traditional and contemporary arts reaffirm African artistic strength. Some art on display serves daily utilitarian functions, including body adornment, while other works restate religious, social, or political order and power. This exhibition demonstrates creative use of materials, complex motifs, and exceptional workmanship, all of which reflect generations of African traditions and cultures.

Date: March 4, 2015 10:00 am

March 5, 2015

01.24.15_UAM_GoyaOne hundred and fifty years have passed since the publication of the first edition of Los Desastres de la Guerra (The Disasters of War), eighty etchings inspired by the Spanish war against Napoleon (1808-1813) and the political transformation that accompanied it. Published in Madrid in 1863, these images of war, famine, and allegory became known one-half century after the events that inspired them, and thirty years after the death of their creator, Francisco Goya y Lucientes (1746-1828). Created over a period of four to five years (from 1810 to about 1814), the etchings depict subjects ranging from images of corpses strewn on the field of battle to political fables. Scholars believe that Goya ordered the etchings months, if not years, after creating them, leading to speculation about the order in which the images were actually created. In this exhibition, Goya scholar, Janis A. Tomlinson, re-orders the etchings to suggest possible answers, tracing Goya’s stylistic development and the relation of his imagery to the historical context of the Napoleonic invasion. This exhibition is a collaboration of the Pomona College Museum of Art and the University Museums of the University of Delaware. It is curated by Janis Tomlinson, Director, University Museums, and circulated by the Pomona College Museum of Art.

Date: March 5, 2015 10:00 am

02.11.15_UAM_Body&SouldIn an installation created especially for the University Art Museum, Albuquerque-based collaborators Larry Bob Phillips and David Leigh create an exhibition of fantastic and grotesque drawings that aim to overwhelm the audience with vast references and chaotic narrative. Phillips and Leigh create larger-than-life “pendants” in their studio.  Using an approach that could be considered an architect’s answer to large-scale collage making, images are painted on thin plywood veneer, cut out, and then curated in the gallery. Known for their giant drawings, the artists create a cartoon-like, horrific yet comedic landscape. Sponsored by the FUNd at CSU.

Date: March 5, 2015 10:00 am

01.24.15_UAM_Permanent-CollectionContinuing from the fall semester, African Art: Selections from the Permanent Collection showcases the University Art Museum’s largest non-western holdings. With examples of sculpture, jewelry, textiles, printmaking, and photography, both traditional and contemporary arts reaffirm African artistic strength. Some art on display serves daily utilitarian functions, including body adornment, while other works restate religious, social, or political order and power. This exhibition demonstrates creative use of materials, complex motifs, and exceptional workmanship, all of which reflect generations of African traditions and cultures.

Date: March 5, 2015 10:00 am

March 6, 2015

01.24.15_UAM_GoyaOne hundred and fifty years have passed since the publication of the first edition of Los Desastres de la Guerra (The Disasters of War), eighty etchings inspired by the Spanish war against Napoleon (1808-1813) and the political transformation that accompanied it. Published in Madrid in 1863, these images of war, famine, and allegory became known one-half century after the events that inspired them, and thirty years after the death of their creator, Francisco Goya y Lucientes (1746-1828). Created over a period of four to five years (from 1810 to about 1814), the etchings depict subjects ranging from images of corpses strewn on the field of battle to political fables. Scholars believe that Goya ordered the etchings months, if not years, after creating them, leading to speculation about the order in which the images were actually created. In this exhibition, Goya scholar, Janis A. Tomlinson, re-orders the etchings to suggest possible answers, tracing Goya’s stylistic development and the relation of his imagery to the historical context of the Napoleonic invasion. This exhibition is a collaboration of the Pomona College Museum of Art and the University Museums of the University of Delaware. It is curated by Janis Tomlinson, Director, University Museums, and circulated by the Pomona College Museum of Art.

Date: March 6, 2015 10:00 am

02.11.15_UAM_Body&SouldIn an installation created especially for the University Art Museum, Albuquerque-based collaborators Larry Bob Phillips and David Leigh create an exhibition of fantastic and grotesque drawings that aim to overwhelm the audience with vast references and chaotic narrative. Phillips and Leigh create larger-than-life “pendants” in their studio.  Using an approach that could be considered an architect’s answer to large-scale collage making, images are painted on thin plywood veneer, cut out, and then curated in the gallery. Known for their giant drawings, the artists create a cartoon-like, horrific yet comedic landscape. Sponsored by the FUNd at CSU.

Date: March 6, 2015 10:00 am

01.24.15_UAM_Permanent-CollectionContinuing from the fall semester, African Art: Selections from the Permanent Collection showcases the University Art Museum’s largest non-western holdings. With examples of sculpture, jewelry, textiles, printmaking, and photography, both traditional and contemporary arts reaffirm African artistic strength. Some art on display serves daily utilitarian functions, including body adornment, while other works restate religious, social, or political order and power. This exhibition demonstrates creative use of materials, complex motifs, and exceptional workmanship, all of which reflect generations of African traditions and cultures.

Date: March 6, 2015 10:00 am

March 7, 2015

01.24.15_UAM_GoyaOne hundred and fifty years have passed since the publication of the first edition of Los Desastres de la Guerra (The Disasters of War), eighty etchings inspired by the Spanish war against Napoleon (1808-1813) and the political transformation that accompanied it. Published in Madrid in 1863, these images of war, famine, and allegory became known one-half century after the events that inspired them, and thirty years after the death of their creator, Francisco Goya y Lucientes (1746-1828). Created over a period of four to five years (from 1810 to about 1814), the etchings depict subjects ranging from images of corpses strewn on the field of battle to political fables. Scholars believe that Goya ordered the etchings months, if not years, after creating them, leading to speculation about the order in which the images were actually created. In this exhibition, Goya scholar, Janis A. Tomlinson, re-orders the etchings to suggest possible answers, tracing Goya’s stylistic development and the relation of his imagery to the historical context of the Napoleonic invasion. This exhibition is a collaboration of the Pomona College Museum of Art and the University Museums of the University of Delaware. It is curated by Janis Tomlinson, Director, University Museums, and circulated by the Pomona College Museum of Art.

Date: March 7, 2015 10:00 am

02.11.15_UAM_Body&SouldIn an installation created especially for the University Art Museum, Albuquerque-based collaborators Larry Bob Phillips and David Leigh create an exhibition of fantastic and grotesque drawings that aim to overwhelm the audience with vast references and chaotic narrative. Phillips and Leigh create larger-than-life “pendants” in their studio.  Using an approach that could be considered an architect’s answer to large-scale collage making, images are painted on thin plywood veneer, cut out, and then curated in the gallery. Known for their giant drawings, the artists create a cartoon-like, horrific yet comedic landscape. Sponsored by the FUNd at CSU.

Date: March 7, 2015 10:00 am

01.24.15_UAM_Permanent-CollectionContinuing from the fall semester, African Art: Selections from the Permanent Collection showcases the University Art Museum’s largest non-western holdings. With examples of sculpture, jewelry, textiles, printmaking, and photography, both traditional and contemporary arts reaffirm African artistic strength. Some art on display serves daily utilitarian functions, including body adornment, while other works restate religious, social, or political order and power. This exhibition demonstrates creative use of materials, complex motifs, and exceptional workmanship, all of which reflect generations of African traditions and cultures.

Date: March 7, 2015 10:00 am

March 10, 2015

01.24.15_UAM_GoyaOne hundred and fifty years have passed since the publication of the first edition of Los Desastres de la Guerra (The Disasters of War), eighty etchings inspired by the Spanish war against Napoleon (1808-1813) and the political transformation that accompanied it. Published in Madrid in 1863, these images of war, famine, and allegory became known one-half century after the events that inspired them, and thirty years after the death of their creator, Francisco Goya y Lucientes (1746-1828). Created over a period of four to five years (from 1810 to about 1814), the etchings depict subjects ranging from images of corpses strewn on the field of battle to political fables. Scholars believe that Goya ordered the etchings months, if not years, after creating them, leading to speculation about the order in which the images were actually created. In this exhibition, Goya scholar, Janis A. Tomlinson, re-orders the etchings to suggest possible answers, tracing Goya’s stylistic development and the relation of his imagery to the historical context of the Napoleonic invasion. This exhibition is a collaboration of the Pomona College Museum of Art and the University Museums of the University of Delaware. It is curated by Janis Tomlinson, Director, University Museums, and circulated by the Pomona College Museum of Art.

Date: March 10, 2015 10:00 am

02.11.15_UAM_Body&SouldIn an installation created especially for the University Art Museum, Albuquerque-based collaborators Larry Bob Phillips and David Leigh create an exhibition of fantastic and grotesque drawings that aim to overwhelm the audience with vast references and chaotic narrative. Phillips and Leigh create larger-than-life “pendants” in their studio.  Using an approach that could be considered an architect’s answer to large-scale collage making, images are painted on thin plywood veneer, cut out, and then curated in the gallery. Known for their giant drawings, the artists create a cartoon-like, horrific yet comedic landscape. Sponsored by the FUNd at CSU.

Date: March 10, 2015 10:00 am

01.24.15_UAM_Permanent-CollectionContinuing from the fall semester, African Art: Selections from the Permanent Collection showcases the University Art Museum’s largest non-western holdings. With examples of sculpture, jewelry, textiles, printmaking, and photography, both traditional and contemporary arts reaffirm African artistic strength. Some art on display serves daily utilitarian functions, including body adornment, while other works restate religious, social, or political order and power. This exhibition demonstrates creative use of materials, complex motifs, and exceptional workmanship, all of which reflect generations of African traditions and cultures.

Date: March 10, 2015 10:00 am

March 11, 2015

01.24.15_UAM_GoyaOne hundred and fifty years have passed since the publication of the first edition of Los Desastres de la Guerra (The Disasters of War), eighty etchings inspired by the Spanish war against Napoleon (1808-1813) and the political transformation that accompanied it. Published in Madrid in 1863, these images of war, famine, and allegory became known one-half century after the events that inspired them, and thirty years after the death of their creator, Francisco Goya y Lucientes (1746-1828). Created over a period of four to five years (from 1810 to about 1814), the etchings depict subjects ranging from images of corpses strewn on the field of battle to political fables. Scholars believe that Goya ordered the etchings months, if not years, after creating them, leading to speculation about the order in which the images were actually created. In this exhibition, Goya scholar, Janis A. Tomlinson, re-orders the etchings to suggest possible answers, tracing Goya’s stylistic development and the relation of his imagery to the historical context of the Napoleonic invasion. This exhibition is a collaboration of the Pomona College Museum of Art and the University Museums of the University of Delaware. It is curated by Janis Tomlinson, Director, University Museums, and circulated by the Pomona College Museum of Art.

Date: March 11, 2015 10:00 am

02.11.15_UAM_Body&SouldIn an installation created especially for the University Art Museum, Albuquerque-based collaborators Larry Bob Phillips and David Leigh create an exhibition of fantastic and grotesque drawings that aim to overwhelm the audience with vast references and chaotic narrative. Phillips and Leigh create larger-than-life “pendants” in their studio.  Using an approach that could be considered an architect’s answer to large-scale collage making, images are painted on thin plywood veneer, cut out, and then curated in the gallery. Known for their giant drawings, the artists create a cartoon-like, horrific yet comedic landscape. Sponsored by the FUNd at CSU.

Date: March 11, 2015 10:00 am

01.24.15_UAM_Permanent-CollectionContinuing from the fall semester, African Art: Selections from the Permanent Collection showcases the University Art Museum’s largest non-western holdings. With examples of sculpture, jewelry, textiles, printmaking, and photography, both traditional and contemporary arts reaffirm African artistic strength. Some art on display serves daily utilitarian functions, including body adornment, while other works restate religious, social, or political order and power. This exhibition demonstrates creative use of materials, complex motifs, and exceptional workmanship, all of which reflect generations of African traditions and cultures.

Date: March 11, 2015 10:00 am

March 12, 2015

01.24.15_UAM_GoyaOne hundred and fifty years have passed since the publication of the first edition of Los Desastres de la Guerra (The Disasters of War), eighty etchings inspired by the Spanish war against Napoleon (1808-1813) and the political transformation that accompanied it. Published in Madrid in 1863, these images of war, famine, and allegory became known one-half century after the events that inspired them, and thirty years after the death of their creator, Francisco Goya y Lucientes (1746-1828). Created over a period of four to five years (from 1810 to about 1814), the etchings depict subjects ranging from images of corpses strewn on the field of battle to political fables. Scholars believe that Goya ordered the etchings months, if not years, after creating them, leading to speculation about the order in which the images were actually created. In this exhibition, Goya scholar, Janis A. Tomlinson, re-orders the etchings to suggest possible answers, tracing Goya’s stylistic development and the relation of his imagery to the historical context of the Napoleonic invasion. This exhibition is a collaboration of the Pomona College Museum of Art and the University Museums of the University of Delaware. It is curated by Janis Tomlinson, Director, University Museums, and circulated by the Pomona College Museum of Art.

Date: March 12, 2015 10:00 am

02.11.15_UAM_Body&SouldIn an installation created especially for the University Art Museum, Albuquerque-based collaborators Larry Bob Phillips and David Leigh create an exhibition of fantastic and grotesque drawings that aim to overwhelm the audience with vast references and chaotic narrative. Phillips and Leigh create larger-than-life “pendants” in their studio.  Using an approach that could be considered an architect’s answer to large-scale collage making, images are painted on thin plywood veneer, cut out, and then curated in the gallery. Known for their giant drawings, the artists create a cartoon-like, horrific yet comedic landscape. Sponsored by the FUNd at CSU.

Date: March 12, 2015 10:00 am

01.24.15_UAM_Permanent-CollectionContinuing from the fall semester, African Art: Selections from the Permanent Collection showcases the University Art Museum’s largest non-western holdings. With examples of sculpture, jewelry, textiles, printmaking, and photography, both traditional and contemporary arts reaffirm African artistic strength. Some art on display serves daily utilitarian functions, including body adornment, while other works restate religious, social, or political order and power. This exhibition demonstrates creative use of materials, complex motifs, and exceptional workmanship, all of which reflect generations of African traditions and cultures.

Date: March 12, 2015 10:00 am

March 13, 2015

01.24.15_UAM_GoyaOne hundred and fifty years have passed since the publication of the first edition of Los Desastres de la Guerra (The Disasters of War), eighty etchings inspired by the Spanish war against Napoleon (1808-1813) and the political transformation that accompanied it. Published in Madrid in 1863, these images of war, famine, and allegory became known one-half century after the events that inspired them, and thirty years after the death of their creator, Francisco Goya y Lucientes (1746-1828). Created over a period of four to five years (from 1810 to about 1814), the etchings depict subjects ranging from images of corpses strewn on the field of battle to political fables. Scholars believe that Goya ordered the etchings months, if not years, after creating them, leading to speculation about the order in which the images were actually created. In this exhibition, Goya scholar, Janis A. Tomlinson, re-orders the etchings to suggest possible answers, tracing Goya’s stylistic development and the relation of his imagery to the historical context of the Napoleonic invasion. This exhibition is a collaboration of the Pomona College Museum of Art and the University Museums of the University of Delaware. It is curated by Janis Tomlinson, Director, University Museums, and circulated by the Pomona College Museum of Art.

Date: March 13, 2015 10:00 am

02.11.15_UAM_Body&SouldIn an installation created especially for the University Art Museum, Albuquerque-based collaborators Larry Bob Phillips and David Leigh create an exhibition of fantastic and grotesque drawings that aim to overwhelm the audience with vast references and chaotic narrative. Phillips and Leigh create larger-than-life “pendants” in their studio.  Using an approach that could be considered an architect’s answer to large-scale collage making, images are painted on thin plywood veneer, cut out, and then curated in the gallery. Known for their giant drawings, the artists create a cartoon-like, horrific yet comedic landscape. Sponsored by the FUNd at CSU.

Date: March 13, 2015 10:00 am

01.24.15_UAM_Permanent-CollectionContinuing from the fall semester, African Art: Selections from the Permanent Collection showcases the University Art Museum’s largest non-western holdings. With examples of sculpture, jewelry, textiles, printmaking, and photography, both traditional and contemporary arts reaffirm African artistic strength. Some art on display serves daily utilitarian functions, including body adornment, while other works restate religious, social, or political order and power. This exhibition demonstrates creative use of materials, complex motifs, and exceptional workmanship, all of which reflect generations of African traditions and cultures.

Date: March 13, 2015 10:00 am

March 14, 2015

01.24.15_UAM_GoyaOne hundred and fifty years have passed since the publication of the first edition of Los Desastres de la Guerra (The Disasters of War), eighty etchings inspired by the Spanish war against Napoleon (1808-1813) and the political transformation that accompanied it. Published in Madrid in 1863, these images of war, famine, and allegory became known one-half century after the events that inspired them, and thirty years after the death of their creator, Francisco Goya y Lucientes (1746-1828). Created over a period of four to five years (from 1810 to about 1814), the etchings depict subjects ranging from images of corpses strewn on the field of battle to political fables. Scholars believe that Goya ordered the etchings months, if not years, after creating them, leading to speculation about the order in which the images were actually created. In this exhibition, Goya scholar, Janis A. Tomlinson, re-orders the etchings to suggest possible answers, tracing Goya’s stylistic development and the relation of his imagery to the historical context of the Napoleonic invasion. This exhibition is a collaboration of the Pomona College Museum of Art and the University Museums of the University of Delaware. It is curated by Janis Tomlinson, Director, University Museums, and circulated by the Pomona College Museum of Art.

Date: March 14, 2015 10:00 am

02.11.15_UAM_Body&SouldIn an installation created especially for the University Art Museum, Albuquerque-based collaborators Larry Bob Phillips and David Leigh create an exhibition of fantastic and grotesque drawings that aim to overwhelm the audience with vast references and chaotic narrative. Phillips and Leigh create larger-than-life “pendants” in their studio.  Using an approach that could be considered an architect’s answer to large-scale collage making, images are painted on thin plywood veneer, cut out, and then curated in the gallery. Known for their giant drawings, the artists create a cartoon-like, horrific yet comedic landscape. Sponsored by the FUNd at CSU.

Date: March 14, 2015 10:00 am

01.24.15_UAM_Permanent-CollectionContinuing from the fall semester, African Art: Selections from the Permanent Collection showcases the University Art Museum’s largest non-western holdings. With examples of sculpture, jewelry, textiles, printmaking, and photography, both traditional and contemporary arts reaffirm African artistic strength. Some art on display serves daily utilitarian functions, including body adornment, while other works restate religious, social, or political order and power. This exhibition demonstrates creative use of materials, complex motifs, and exceptional workmanship, all of which reflect generations of African traditions and cultures.

Date: March 14, 2015 10:00 am

March 17, 2015

01.24.15_UAM_GoyaOne hundred and fifty years have passed since the publication of the first edition of Los Desastres de la Guerra (The Disasters of War), eighty etchings inspired by the Spanish war against Napoleon (1808-1813) and the political transformation that accompanied it. Published in Madrid in 1863, these images of war, famine, and allegory became known one-half century after the events that inspired them, and thirty years after the death of their creator, Francisco Goya y Lucientes (1746-1828). Created over a period of four to five years (from 1810 to about 1814), the etchings depict subjects ranging from images of corpses strewn on the field of battle to political fables. Scholars believe that Goya ordered the etchings months, if not years, after creating them, leading to speculation about the order in which the images were actually created. In this exhibition, Goya scholar, Janis A. Tomlinson, re-orders the etchings to suggest possible answers, tracing Goya’s stylistic development and the relation of his imagery to the historical context of the Napoleonic invasion. This exhibition is a collaboration of the Pomona College Museum of Art and the University Museums of the University of Delaware. It is curated by Janis Tomlinson, Director, University Museums, and circulated by the Pomona College Museum of Art.

Date: March 17, 2015 10:00 am

02.11.15_UAM_Body&SouldIn an installation created especially for the University Art Museum, Albuquerque-based collaborators Larry Bob Phillips and David Leigh create an exhibition of fantastic and grotesque drawings that aim to overwhelm the audience with vast references and chaotic narrative. Phillips and Leigh create larger-than-life “pendants” in their studio.  Using an approach that could be considered an architect’s answer to large-scale collage making, images are painted on thin plywood veneer, cut out, and then curated in the gallery. Known for their giant drawings, the artists create a cartoon-like, horrific yet comedic landscape. Sponsored by the FUNd at CSU.

Date: March 17, 2015 10:00 am

01.24.15_UAM_Permanent-CollectionContinuing from the fall semester, African Art: Selections from the Permanent Collection showcases the University Art Museum’s largest non-western holdings. With examples of sculpture, jewelry, textiles, printmaking, and photography, both traditional and contemporary arts reaffirm African artistic strength. Some art on display serves daily utilitarian functions, including body adornment, while other works restate religious, social, or political order and power. This exhibition demonstrates creative use of materials, complex motifs, and exceptional workmanship, all of which reflect generations of African traditions and cultures.

Date: March 17, 2015 10:00 am

March 18, 2015

01.24.15_UAM_GoyaOne hundred and fifty years have passed since the publication of the first edition of Los Desastres de la Guerra (The Disasters of War), eighty etchings inspired by the Spanish war against Napoleon (1808-1813) and the political transformation that accompanied it. Published in Madrid in 1863, these images of war, famine, and allegory became known one-half century after the events that inspired them, and thirty years after the death of their creator, Francisco Goya y Lucientes (1746-1828). Created over a period of four to five years (from 1810 to about 1814), the etchings depict subjects ranging from images of corpses strewn on the field of battle to political fables. Scholars believe that Goya ordered the etchings months, if not years, after creating them, leading to speculation about the order in which the images were actually created. In this exhibition, Goya scholar, Janis A. Tomlinson, re-orders the etchings to suggest possible answers, tracing Goya’s stylistic development and the relation of his imagery to the historical context of the Napoleonic invasion. This exhibition is a collaboration of the Pomona College Museum of Art and the University Museums of the University of Delaware. It is curated by Janis Tomlinson, Director, University Museums, and circulated by the Pomona College Museum of Art.

Date: March 18, 2015 10:00 am

02.11.15_UAM_Body&SouldIn an installation created especially for the University Art Museum, Albuquerque-based collaborators Larry Bob Phillips and David Leigh create an exhibition of fantastic and grotesque drawings that aim to overwhelm the audience with vast references and chaotic narrative. Phillips and Leigh create larger-than-life “pendants” in their studio.  Using an approach that could be considered an architect’s answer to large-scale collage making, images are painted on thin plywood veneer, cut out, and then curated in the gallery. Known for their giant drawings, the artists create a cartoon-like, horrific yet comedic landscape. Sponsored by the FUNd at CSU.

Date: March 18, 2015 10:00 am

01.24.15_UAM_Permanent-CollectionContinuing from the fall semester, African Art: Selections from the Permanent Collection showcases the University Art Museum’s largest non-western holdings. With examples of sculpture, jewelry, textiles, printmaking, and photography, both traditional and contemporary arts reaffirm African artistic strength. Some art on display serves daily utilitarian functions, including body adornment, while other works restate religious, social, or political order and power. This exhibition demonstrates creative use of materials, complex motifs, and exceptional workmanship, all of which reflect generations of African traditions and cultures.

Date: March 18, 2015 10:00 am

March 19, 2015

01.24.15_UAM_GoyaOne hundred and fifty years have passed since the publication of the first edition of Los Desastres de la Guerra (The Disasters of War), eighty etchings inspired by the Spanish war against Napoleon (1808-1813) and the political transformation that accompanied it. Published in Madrid in 1863, these images of war, famine, and allegory became known one-half century after the events that inspired them, and thirty years after the death of their creator, Francisco Goya y Lucientes (1746-1828). Created over a period of four to five years (from 1810 to about 1814), the etchings depict subjects ranging from images of corpses strewn on the field of battle to political fables. Scholars believe that Goya ordered the etchings months, if not years, after creating them, leading to speculation about the order in which the images were actually created. In this exhibition, Goya scholar, Janis A. Tomlinson, re-orders the etchings to suggest possible answers, tracing Goya’s stylistic development and the relation of his imagery to the historical context of the Napoleonic invasion. This exhibition is a collaboration of the Pomona College Museum of Art and the University Museums of the University of Delaware. It is curated by Janis Tomlinson, Director, University Museums, and circulated by the Pomona College Museum of Art.

Date: March 19, 2015 10:00 am

02.11.15_UAM_Body&SouldIn an installation created especially for the University Art Museum, Albuquerque-based collaborators Larry Bob Phillips and David Leigh create an exhibition of fantastic and grotesque drawings that aim to overwhelm the audience with vast references and chaotic narrative. Phillips and Leigh create larger-than-life “pendants” in their studio.  Using an approach that could be considered an architect’s answer to large-scale collage making, images are painted on thin plywood veneer, cut out, and then curated in the gallery. Known for their giant drawings, the artists create a cartoon-like, horrific yet comedic landscape. Sponsored by the FUNd at CSU.

Date: March 19, 2015 10:00 am

01.24.15_UAM_Permanent-CollectionContinuing from the fall semester, African Art: Selections from the Permanent Collection showcases the University Art Museum’s largest non-western holdings. With examples of sculpture, jewelry, textiles, printmaking, and photography, both traditional and contemporary arts reaffirm African artistic strength. Some art on display serves daily utilitarian functions, including body adornment, while other works restate religious, social, or political order and power. This exhibition demonstrates creative use of materials, complex motifs, and exceptional workmanship, all of which reflect generations of African traditions and cultures.

Date: March 19, 2015 10:00 am

March 20, 2015

01.24.15_UAM_GoyaOne hundred and fifty years have passed since the publication of the first edition of Los Desastres de la Guerra (The Disasters of War), eighty etchings inspired by the Spanish war against Napoleon (1808-1813) and the political transformation that accompanied it. Published in Madrid in 1863, these images of war, famine, and allegory became known one-half century after the events that inspired them, and thirty years after the death of their creator, Francisco Goya y Lucientes (1746-1828). Created over a period of four to five years (from 1810 to about 1814), the etchings depict subjects ranging from images of corpses strewn on the field of battle to political fables. Scholars believe that Goya ordered the etchings months, if not years, after creating them, leading to speculation about the order in which the images were actually created. In this exhibition, Goya scholar, Janis A. Tomlinson, re-orders the etchings to suggest possible answers, tracing Goya’s stylistic development and the relation of his imagery to the historical context of the Napoleonic invasion. This exhibition is a collaboration of the Pomona College Museum of Art and the University Museums of the University of Delaware. It is curated by Janis Tomlinson, Director, University Museums, and circulated by the Pomona College Museum of Art.

Date: March 20, 2015 10:00 am

02.11.15_UAM_Body&SouldIn an installation created especially for the University Art Museum, Albuquerque-based collaborators Larry Bob Phillips and David Leigh create an exhibition of fantastic and grotesque drawings that aim to overwhelm the audience with vast references and chaotic narrative. Phillips and Leigh create larger-than-life “pendants” in their studio.  Using an approach that could be considered an architect’s answer to large-scale collage making, images are painted on thin plywood veneer, cut out, and then curated in the gallery. Known for their giant drawings, the artists create a cartoon-like, horrific yet comedic landscape. Sponsored by the FUNd at CSU.

Date: March 20, 2015 10:00 am

01.24.15_UAM_Permanent-CollectionContinuing from the fall semester, African Art: Selections from the Permanent Collection showcases the University Art Museum’s largest non-western holdings. With examples of sculpture, jewelry, textiles, printmaking, and photography, both traditional and contemporary arts reaffirm African artistic strength. Some art on display serves daily utilitarian functions, including body adornment, while other works restate religious, social, or political order and power. This exhibition demonstrates creative use of materials, complex motifs, and exceptional workmanship, all of which reflect generations of African traditions and cultures.

Date: March 20, 2015 10:00 am

March 21, 2015

01.24.15_UAM_GoyaOne hundred and fifty years have passed since the publication of the first edition of Los Desastres de la Guerra (The Disasters of War), eighty etchings inspired by the Spanish war against Napoleon (1808-1813) and the political transformation that accompanied it. Published in Madrid in 1863, these images of war, famine, and allegory became known one-half century after the events that inspired them, and thirty years after the death of their creator, Francisco Goya y Lucientes (1746-1828). Created over a period of four to five years (from 1810 to about 1814), the etchings depict subjects ranging from images of corpses strewn on the field of battle to political fables. Scholars believe that Goya ordered the etchings months, if not years, after creating them, leading to speculation about the order in which the images were actually created. In this exhibition, Goya scholar, Janis A. Tomlinson, re-orders the etchings to suggest possible answers, tracing Goya’s stylistic development and the relation of his imagery to the historical context of the Napoleonic invasion. This exhibition is a collaboration of the Pomona College Museum of Art and the University Museums of the University of Delaware. It is curated by Janis Tomlinson, Director, University Museums, and circulated by the Pomona College Museum of Art.

Date: March 21, 2015 10:00 am

02.11.15_UAM_Body&SouldIn an installation created especially for the University Art Museum, Albuquerque-based collaborators Larry Bob Phillips and David Leigh create an exhibition of fantastic and grotesque drawings that aim to overwhelm the audience with vast references and chaotic narrative. Phillips and Leigh create larger-than-life “pendants” in their studio.  Using an approach that could be considered an architect’s answer to large-scale collage making, images are painted on thin plywood veneer, cut out, and then curated in the gallery. Known for their giant drawings, the artists create a cartoon-like, horrific yet comedic landscape. Sponsored by the FUNd at CSU.

Date: March 21, 2015 10:00 am

01.24.15_UAM_Permanent-CollectionContinuing from the fall semester, African Art: Selections from the Permanent Collection showcases the University Art Museum’s largest non-western holdings. With examples of sculpture, jewelry, textiles, printmaking, and photography, both traditional and contemporary arts reaffirm African artistic strength. Some art on display serves daily utilitarian functions, including body adornment, while other works restate religious, social, or political order and power. This exhibition demonstrates creative use of materials, complex motifs, and exceptional workmanship, all of which reflect generations of African traditions and cultures.

Date: March 21, 2015 10:00 am

March 24, 2015

01.24.15_UAM_GoyaOne hundred and fifty years have passed since the publication of the first edition of Los Desastres de la Guerra (The Disasters of War), eighty etchings inspired by the Spanish war against Napoleon (1808-1813) and the political transformation that accompanied it. Published in Madrid in 1863, these images of war, famine, and allegory became known one-half century after the events that inspired them, and thirty years after the death of their creator, Francisco Goya y Lucientes (1746-1828). Created over a period of four to five years (from 1810 to about 1814), the etchings depict subjects ranging from images of corpses strewn on the field of battle to political fables. Scholars believe that Goya ordered the etchings months, if not years, after creating them, leading to speculation about the order in which the images were actually created. In this exhibition, Goya scholar, Janis A. Tomlinson, re-orders the etchings to suggest possible answers, tracing Goya’s stylistic development and the relation of his imagery to the historical context of the Napoleonic invasion. This exhibition is a collaboration of the Pomona College Museum of Art and the University Museums of the University of Delaware. It is curated by Janis Tomlinson, Director, University Museums, and circulated by the Pomona College Museum of Art.

Date: March 24, 2015 10:00 am

02.11.15_UAM_Body&SouldIn an installation created especially for the University Art Museum, Albuquerque-based collaborators Larry Bob Phillips and David Leigh create an exhibition of fantastic and grotesque drawings that aim to overwhelm the audience with vast references and chaotic narrative. Phillips and Leigh create larger-than-life “pendants” in their studio.  Using an approach that could be considered an architect’s answer to large-scale collage making, images are painted on thin plywood veneer, cut out, and then curated in the gallery. Known for their giant drawings, the artists create a cartoon-like, horrific yet comedic landscape. Sponsored by the FUNd at CSU.

Date: March 24, 2015 10:00 am

01.24.15_UAM_Permanent-CollectionContinuing from the fall semester, African Art: Selections from the Permanent Collection showcases the University Art Museum’s largest non-western holdings. With examples of sculpture, jewelry, textiles, printmaking, and photography, both traditional and contemporary arts reaffirm African artistic strength. Some art on display serves daily utilitarian functions, including body adornment, while other works restate religious, social, or political order and power. This exhibition demonstrates creative use of materials, complex motifs, and exceptional workmanship, all of which reflect generations of African traditions and cultures.

Date: March 24, 2015 10:00 am

March 25, 2015

01.24.15_UAM_GoyaOne hundred and fifty years have passed since the publication of the first edition of Los Desastres de la Guerra (The Disasters of War), eighty etchings inspired by the Spanish war against Napoleon (1808-1813) and the political transformation that accompanied it. Published in Madrid in 1863, these images of war, famine, and allegory became known one-half century after the events that inspired them, and thirty years after the death of their creator, Francisco Goya y Lucientes (1746-1828). Created over a period of four to five years (from 1810 to about 1814), the etchings depict subjects ranging from images of corpses strewn on the field of battle to political fables. Scholars believe that Goya ordered the etchings months, if not years, after creating them, leading to speculation about the order in which the images were actually created. In this exhibition, Goya scholar, Janis A. Tomlinson, re-orders the etchings to suggest possible answers, tracing Goya’s stylistic development and the relation of his imagery to the historical context of the Napoleonic invasion. This exhibition is a collaboration of the Pomona College Museum of Art and the University Museums of the University of Delaware. It is curated by Janis Tomlinson, Director, University Museums, and circulated by the Pomona College Museum of Art.

Date: March 25, 2015 10:00 am

02.11.15_UAM_Body&SouldIn an installation created especially for the University Art Museum, Albuquerque-based collaborators Larry Bob Phillips and David Leigh create an exhibition of fantastic and grotesque drawings that aim to overwhelm the audience with vast references and chaotic narrative. Phillips and Leigh create larger-than-life “pendants” in their studio.  Using an approach that could be considered an architect’s answer to large-scale collage making, images are painted on thin plywood veneer, cut out, and then curated in the gallery. Known for their giant drawings, the artists create a cartoon-like, horrific yet comedic landscape. Sponsored by the FUNd at CSU.

Date: March 25, 2015 10:00 am

01.24.15_UAM_Permanent-CollectionContinuing from the fall semester, African Art: Selections from the Permanent Collection showcases the University Art Museum’s largest non-western holdings. With examples of sculpture, jewelry, textiles, printmaking, and photography, both traditional and contemporary arts reaffirm African artistic strength. Some art on display serves daily utilitarian functions, including body adornment, while other works restate religious, social, or political order and power. This exhibition demonstrates creative use of materials, complex motifs, and exceptional workmanship, all of which reflect generations of African traditions and cultures.

Date: March 25, 2015 10:00 am

March 26, 2015

01.24.15_UAM_GoyaOne hundred and fifty years have passed since the publication of the first edition of Los Desastres de la Guerra (The Disasters of War), eighty etchings inspired by the Spanish war against Napoleon (1808-1813) and the political transformation that accompanied it. Published in Madrid in 1863, these images of war, famine, and allegory became known one-half century after the events that inspired them, and thirty years after the death of their creator, Francisco Goya y Lucientes (1746-1828). Created over a period of four to five years (from 1810 to about 1814), the etchings depict subjects ranging from images of corpses strewn on the field of battle to political fables. Scholars believe that Goya ordered the etchings months, if not years, after creating them, leading to speculation about the order in which the images were actually created. In this exhibition, Goya scholar, Janis A. Tomlinson, re-orders the etchings to suggest possible answers, tracing Goya’s stylistic development and the relation of his imagery to the historical context of the Napoleonic invasion. This exhibition is a collaboration of the Pomona College Museum of Art and the University Museums of the University of Delaware. It is curated by Janis Tomlinson, Director, University Museums, and circulated by the Pomona College Museum of Art.

Date: March 26, 2015 10:00 am

02.11.15_UAM_Body&SouldIn an installation created especially for the University Art Museum, Albuquerque-based collaborators Larry Bob Phillips and David Leigh create an exhibition of fantastic and grotesque drawings that aim to overwhelm the audience with vast references and chaotic narrative. Phillips and Leigh create larger-than-life “pendants” in their studio.  Using an approach that could be considered an architect’s answer to large-scale collage making, images are painted on thin plywood veneer, cut out, and then curated in the gallery. Known for their giant drawings, the artists create a cartoon-like, horrific yet comedic landscape. Sponsored by the FUNd at CSU.

Date: March 26, 2015 10:00 am

01.24.15_UAM_Permanent-CollectionContinuing from the fall semester, African Art: Selections from the Permanent Collection showcases the University Art Museum’s largest non-western holdings. With examples of sculpture, jewelry, textiles, printmaking, and photography, both traditional and contemporary arts reaffirm African artistic strength. Some art on display serves daily utilitarian functions, including body adornment, while other works restate religious, social, or political order and power. This exhibition demonstrates creative use of materials, complex motifs, and exceptional workmanship, all of which reflect generations of African traditions and cultures.

Date: March 26, 2015 10:00 am

March 27, 2015

01.24.15_UAM_GoyaOne hundred and fifty years have passed since the publication of the first edition of Los Desastres de la Guerra (The Disasters of War), eighty etchings inspired by the Spanish war against Napoleon (1808-1813) and the political transformation that accompanied it. Published in Madrid in 1863, these images of war, famine, and allegory became known one-half century after the events that inspired them, and thirty years after the death of their creator, Francisco Goya y Lucientes (1746-1828). Created over a period of four to five years (from 1810 to about 1814), the etchings depict subjects ranging from images of corpses strewn on the field of battle to political fables. Scholars believe that Goya ordered the etchings months, if not years, after creating them, leading to speculation about the order in which the images were actually created. In this exhibition, Goya scholar, Janis A. Tomlinson, re-orders the etchings to suggest possible answers, tracing Goya’s stylistic development and the relation of his imagery to the historical context of the Napoleonic invasion. This exhibition is a collaboration of the Pomona College Museum of Art and the University Museums of the University of Delaware. It is curated by Janis Tomlinson, Director, University Museums, and circulated by the Pomona College Museum of Art.

Date: March 27, 2015 10:00 am

02.11.15_UAM_Body&SouldIn an installation created especially for the University Art Museum, Albuquerque-based collaborators Larry Bob Phillips and David Leigh create an exhibition of fantastic and grotesque drawings that aim to overwhelm the audience with vast references and chaotic narrative. Phillips and Leigh create larger-than-life “pendants” in their studio.  Using an approach that could be considered an architect’s answer to large-scale collage making, images are painted on thin plywood veneer, cut out, and then curated in the gallery. Known for their giant drawings, the artists create a cartoon-like, horrific yet comedic landscape. Sponsored by the FUNd at CSU.

Date: March 27, 2015 10:00 am

01.24.15_UAM_Permanent-CollectionContinuing from the fall semester, African Art: Selections from the Permanent Collection showcases the University Art Museum’s largest non-western holdings. With examples of sculpture, jewelry, textiles, printmaking, and photography, both traditional and contemporary arts reaffirm African artistic strength. Some art on display serves daily utilitarian functions, including body adornment, while other works restate religious, social, or political order and power. This exhibition demonstrates creative use of materials, complex motifs, and exceptional workmanship, all of which reflect generations of African traditions and cultures.

Date: March 27, 2015 10:00 am

March 28, 2015

01.24.15_UAM_GoyaOne hundred and fifty years have passed since the publication of the first edition of Los Desastres de la Guerra (The Disasters of War), eighty etchings inspired by the Spanish war against Napoleon (1808-1813) and the political transformation that accompanied it. Published in Madrid in 1863, these images of war, famine, and allegory became known one-half century after the events that inspired them, and thirty years after the death of their creator, Francisco Goya y Lucientes (1746-1828). Created over a period of four to five years (from 1810 to about 1814), the etchings depict subjects ranging from images of corpses strewn on the field of battle to political fables. Scholars believe that Goya ordered the etchings months, if not years, after creating them, leading to speculation about the order in which the images were actually created. In this exhibition, Goya scholar, Janis A. Tomlinson, re-orders the etchings to suggest possible answers, tracing Goya’s stylistic development and the relation of his imagery to the historical context of the Napoleonic invasion. This exhibition is a collaboration of the Pomona College Museum of Art and the University Museums of the University of Delaware. It is curated by Janis Tomlinson, Director, University Museums, and circulated by the Pomona College Museum of Art.

Date: March 28, 2015 10:00 am

02.11.15_UAM_Body&SouldIn an installation created especially for the University Art Museum, Albuquerque-based collaborators Larry Bob Phillips and David Leigh create an exhibition of fantastic and grotesque drawings that aim to overwhelm the audience with vast references and chaotic narrative. Phillips and Leigh create larger-than-life “pendants” in their studio.  Using an approach that could be considered an architect’s answer to large-scale collage making, images are painted on thin plywood veneer, cut out, and then curated in the gallery. Known for their giant drawings, the artists create a cartoon-like, horrific yet comedic landscape. Sponsored by the FUNd at CSU.

Date: March 28, 2015 10:00 am

01.24.15_UAM_Permanent-CollectionContinuing from the fall semester, African Art: Selections from the Permanent Collection showcases the University Art Museum’s largest non-western holdings. With examples of sculpture, jewelry, textiles, printmaking, and photography, both traditional and contemporary arts reaffirm African artistic strength. Some art on display serves daily utilitarian functions, including body adornment, while other works restate religious, social, or political order and power. This exhibition demonstrates creative use of materials, complex motifs, and exceptional workmanship, all of which reflect generations of African traditions and cultures.

Date: March 28, 2015 10:00 am

April 11, 2015

The University Art Museum’s annual Master of Fine Arts Exhibition marks the culmination of a three-year degree program in the visual arts that fosters individual research and creative studio practice. Students in the program focus on a particular area of study and complete a mature body of thesis achievement in their chosen field – art work that is situated within the discourse of contemporary art practice. This year’s exhibition features the work of Adriane Byrd, Allison Conley, Matthew French, Aaron Frondorf, Kirsten Gunderson, Anthony Guntren, Benjamin Isaiah, Sarah LaBarre, Cei Lambert, and Silvia Minguzzi.

Date: April 11, 2015 6:00 pm

April 17, 2015

Opening Reception: Friday, April 11, 6 p.m.

The University Art Museum’s annual Master of Fine Arts Exhibition marks the culmination of a three-year degree program in the visual arts that fosters individual research and creative studio practice. Students in the program focus on a particular area of study and complete a mature body of thesis achievement in their chosen field – art work that is situated within the discourse of contemporary art practice. This year’s exhibition features the work of Adriane Byrd, Allison Conley, Matthew French, Aaron Frondorf, Kirsten Gunderson, Anthony Guntren, Benjamin Isaiah, Sarah LaBarre, Cei Lambert, and Silvia Minguzzi.

Start: April 17, 2015 10:00 am
End: May 18, 2015 6:00 pm

June 2, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: June 2, 2015 10:00 am

June 3, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: June 3, 2015 10:00 am

June 4, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: June 4, 2015 10:00 am

June 5, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: June 5, 2015 10:00 am

June 6, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: June 6, 2015 10:00 am

June 7, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: June 7, 2015 10:00 am

June 8, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: June 8, 2015 10:00 am

June 9, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: June 9, 2015 10:00 am

June 10, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: June 10, 2015 10:00 am

June 11, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: June 11, 2015 10:00 am

June 12, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: June 12, 2015 10:00 am

June 13, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: June 13, 2015 10:00 am

June 14, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: June 14, 2015 10:00 am

June 15, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: June 15, 2015 10:00 am

June 16, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: June 16, 2015 10:00 am

June 17, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: June 17, 2015 10:00 am

June 18, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: June 18, 2015 10:00 am

June 19, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: June 19, 2015 10:00 am

June 20, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: June 20, 2015 10:00 am

June 21, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: June 21, 2015 10:00 am

June 22, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: June 22, 2015 10:00 am

June 23, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: June 23, 2015 10:00 am

June 24, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: June 24, 2015 10:00 am

June 25, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: June 25, 2015 10:00 am

June 26, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: June 26, 2015 10:00 am

June 27, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: June 27, 2015 10:00 am

June 28, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: June 28, 2015 10:00 am

June 29, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: June 29, 2015 10:00 am

June 30, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: June 30, 2015 10:00 am

July 1, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: July 1, 2015 10:00 am

July 2, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: July 2, 2015 10:00 am

July 3, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: July 3, 2015 10:00 am

July 4, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: July 4, 2015 10:00 am

July 5, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: July 5, 2015 10:00 am

July 6, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: July 6, 2015 10:00 am

July 7, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: July 7, 2015 10:00 am

July 8, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: July 8, 2015 10:00 am

July 9, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: July 9, 2015 10:00 am

July 10, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: July 10, 2015 10:00 am

July 11, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: July 11, 2015 10:00 am

July 12, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: July 12, 2015 10:00 am

July 13, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: July 13, 2015 10:00 am

July 14, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: July 14, 2015 10:00 am

July 15, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: July 15, 2015 10:00 am

July 16, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: July 16, 2015 10:00 am

July 17, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: July 17, 2015 10:00 am

July 18, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: July 18, 2015 10:00 am

July 19, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: July 19, 2015 10:00 am

July 20, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: July 20, 2015 10:00 am

July 21, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: July 21, 2015 10:00 am

July 22, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: July 22, 2015 10:00 am

July 23, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: July 23, 2015 10:00 am

July 24, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: July 24, 2015 10:00 am

July 25, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: July 25, 2015 10:00 am

July 26, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: July 26, 2015 10:00 am

July 27, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: July 27, 2015 10:00 am

July 28, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: July 28, 2015 10:00 am

July 29, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: July 29, 2015 10:00 am

July 30, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: July 30, 2015 10:00 am

July 31, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: July 31, 2015 10:00 am

August 1, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: August 1, 2015 10:00 am

August 2, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: August 2, 2015 10:00 am

August 3, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: August 3, 2015 10:00 am

August 4, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: August 4, 2015 10:00 am

August 5, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: August 5, 2015 10:00 am

August 6, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: August 6, 2015 10:00 am

August 7, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: August 7, 2015 10:00 am

August 8, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: August 8, 2015 10:00 am

August 9, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: August 9, 2015 10:00 am

August 10, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: August 10, 2015 10:00 am

August 11, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: August 11, 2015 10:00 am

August 12, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: August 12, 2015 10:00 am

August 13, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: August 13, 2015 10:00 am

August 14, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: August 14, 2015 10:00 am

August 15, 2015

06.02.15_Summer-Mystery-Art-HuntBack by popular demand, children visiting the University Art Museum can take part in the SUMMER MYSTERY ART HUNT, a fun, interactive hunt for clues in the museum. Age-appropriate activity guides will be provided to all participants and all participants will receive a small prize. Drawings for other prizes will happen weekly. Parents and chaperones will also have the opportunity to enter their names for weekly prize drawings.

Date: August 15, 2015 10:00 am