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Gallery Exhibition Schedule

January 2020

Mon Tue Wed Thu Fri Sat Sun
1
  • Galleries CLOSED for holiday break
2
  • Magic: The Gathering Exhibition
3
  • Magic: The Gathering Exhibition
4
  • Magic: The Gathering Exhibition
5
6
  • Magic: The Gathering Exhibition
7
  • Magic: The Gathering Exhibition
8
  • Magic: The Gathering Exhibition
9
  • Magic: The Gathering Exhibition
10
  • Magic: The Gathering Exhibition
11
  • Galleries closed due to weather
12
13
  • Ossuary: A Project by Laurie Beth Clark
14
  • Ossuary: A Project by Laurie Beth Clark
15
  • Ossuary: A Project by Laurie Beth Clark
16
  • Ossuary: A Project by Laurie Beth Clark
17
  • Ossuary: A Project by Laurie Beth Clark
  • Ossuary Exhibition Opening Reception
18
  • Ossuary: A Project by Laurie Beth Clark
19
20
  • All Galleries CLOSED for MLK Day
21
  • Ossuary: A Project by Laurie Beth Clark
22
  • Ossuary: A Project by Laurie Beth Clark
23
  • Ossuary: A Project by Laurie Beth Clark
24
  • Ossuary: A Project by Laurie Beth Clark
25
  • Ossuary: A Project by Laurie Beth Clark
26
27
  • Ossuary: A Project by Laurie Beth Clark
  • Dual Documentary Exhibit
28
  • Ossuary: A Project by Laurie Beth Clark
  • Dual Documentary Exhibit
29
  • Ossuary: A Project by Laurie Beth Clark
  • Dual Documentary Exhibit
30
  • Ossuary: A Project by Laurie Beth Clark
  • Dual Documentary Exhibit
31
  • Ossuary: A Project by Laurie Beth Clark
  • Dual Documentary Exhibit
Fri, Jan 24
  • Ossuary: A Project by Laurie Beth Clark

    Fri, Jan 24  10:00 am - 5:00 pm

    Fredrick Layton Gallery

    Inspired by artist Laurie Beth Clark’s research at the repository of bones that have accrued in countries like Cambodia and Rwanda where mass violence has occurred, this exhibition brings together a cohesive installation work comprised of individual works made from or themed around bones. Artworks explore bones visually, thematically and metaphorically. The works in this exhibition are not about the traumas experienced, but rather a celebration of the resilience and the many ways that artists create counter images that are hopeful or poignant rejoinders.

Sat, Jan 25
  • Ossuary: A Project by Laurie Beth Clark

    Sat, Jan 25  10:00 am - 5:00 pm

    Fredrick Layton Gallery

    Inspired by artist Laurie Beth Clark’s research at the repository of bones that have accrued in countries like Cambodia and Rwanda where mass violence has occurred, this exhibition brings together a cohesive installation work comprised of individual works made from or themed around bones. Artworks explore bones visually, thematically and metaphorically. The works in this exhibition are not about the traumas experienced, but rather a celebration of the resilience and the many ways that artists create counter images that are hopeful or poignant rejoinders.

Mon, Jan 27
  • Ossuary: A Project by Laurie Beth Clark

    Mon, Jan 27  10:00 am - 5:00 pm

    Fredrick Layton Gallery

    Inspired by artist Laurie Beth Clark’s research at the repository of bones that have accrued in countries like Cambodia and Rwanda where mass violence has occurred, this exhibition brings together a cohesive installation work comprised of individual works made from or themed around bones. Artworks explore bones visually, thematically and metaphorically. The works in this exhibition are not about the traumas experienced, but rather a celebration of the resilience and the many ways that artists create counter images that are hopeful or poignant rejoinders.

  • Dual Documentary Exhibit

    Mon, Jan 27  10:00 am - 5:00 pm

    Brooks Stevens Gallery

    MIAD hosts two documentary exhibitions “Mrs. Lincoln, What Did You Think of the Play?” curated by Danny Volk and “New Deal Utopias” by Jason Reblando.

    “Mrs. Lincoln, What Did You Think of the Play?” uses a collection of antique typewriters, video reenactments, live special effects, archival documents, recorded interviews, eyewitness video, photographs and other objects to introduce you to Clem Schultz and his tragic experience living through a 2015 tornado in Fairdale, Ill. Shultz recorded cellphone video during the tornado. The tornado destroyed Schultz’s home and his antique typewriter collection, and killed his wife. The exhibition invites the viewers’ reflection about how truth is documented and represented, and the accuracy of our understanding of another person’s experience.

    “New Deal Utopias” features photographs by Jason Roblano that explore the three “Greenbelt Towns” of Greendale, Wis., Greenbelt, Md., and Greenhills, Ohio. Greenbelt Towns were planned communities built by the US government during the Great Depression, designed to be model cities to address the social and economic discrepancies brought on and accentuated by the Depression. The photographs depict the towns’ built environments and landscapes, evoking utopia both as an idea and a place in the American mind. These photographs emphasize that Greenbelt Towns are an overlooked, but crucial part of the American landscape, as we continue to grapple with shifting roles of housing, nature and government in American life.

    On view: January 27 - March 14

Tue, Jan 28
  • Ossuary: A Project by Laurie Beth Clark

    Tue, Jan 28  10:00 am - 5:00 pm

    Fredrick Layton Gallery

    Inspired by artist Laurie Beth Clark’s research at the repository of bones that have accrued in countries like Cambodia and Rwanda where mass violence has occurred, this exhibition brings together a cohesive installation work comprised of individual works made from or themed around bones. Artworks explore bones visually, thematically and metaphorically. The works in this exhibition are not about the traumas experienced, but rather a celebration of the resilience and the many ways that artists create counter images that are hopeful or poignant rejoinders.

  • Dual Documentary Exhibit

    Tue, Jan 28  10:00 am - 5:00 pm

    Brooks Stevens Gallery

    MIAD hosts two documentary exhibitions “Mrs. Lincoln, What Did You Think of the Play?” curated by Danny Volk and “New Deal Utopias” by Jason Reblando.

    “Mrs. Lincoln, What Did You Think of the Play?” uses a collection of antique typewriters, video reenactments, live special effects, archival documents, recorded interviews, eyewitness video, photographs and other objects to introduce you to Clem Schultz and his tragic experience living through a 2015 tornado in Fairdale, Ill. Shultz recorded cellphone video during the tornado. The tornado destroyed Schultz’s home and his antique typewriter collection, and killed his wife. The exhibition invites the viewers’ reflection about how truth is documented and represented, and the accuracy of our understanding of another person’s experience.

    “New Deal Utopias” features photographs by Jason Roblano that explore the three “Greenbelt Towns” of Greendale, Wis., Greenbelt, Md., and Greenhills, Ohio. Greenbelt Towns were planned communities built by the US government during the Great Depression, designed to be model cities to address the social and economic discrepancies brought on and accentuated by the Depression. The photographs depict the towns’ built environments and landscapes, evoking utopia both as an idea and a place in the American mind. These photographs emphasize that Greenbelt Towns are an overlooked, but crucial part of the American landscape, as we continue to grapple with shifting roles of housing, nature and government in American life.

    On view: January 27 - March 14

Wed, Jan 29
  • Ossuary: A Project by Laurie Beth Clark

    Wed, Jan 29  10:00 am - 5:00 pm

    Fredrick Layton Gallery

    Inspired by artist Laurie Beth Clark’s research at the repository of bones that have accrued in countries like Cambodia and Rwanda where mass violence has occurred, this exhibition brings together a cohesive installation work comprised of individual works made from or themed around bones. Artworks explore bones visually, thematically and metaphorically. The works in this exhibition are not about the traumas experienced, but rather a celebration of the resilience and the many ways that artists create counter images that are hopeful or poignant rejoinders.

  • Dual Documentary Exhibit

    Wed, Jan 29  10:00 am - 5:00 pm

    Brooks Stevens Gallery

    MIAD hosts two documentary exhibitions “Mrs. Lincoln, What Did You Think of the Play?” curated by Danny Volk and “New Deal Utopias” by Jason Reblando.

    “Mrs. Lincoln, What Did You Think of the Play?” uses a collection of antique typewriters, video reenactments, live special effects, archival documents, recorded interviews, eyewitness video, photographs and other objects to introduce you to Clem Schultz and his tragic experience living through a 2015 tornado in Fairdale, Ill. Shultz recorded cellphone video during the tornado. The tornado destroyed Schultz’s home and his antique typewriter collection, and killed his wife. The exhibition invites the viewers’ reflection about how truth is documented and represented, and the accuracy of our understanding of another person’s experience.

    “New Deal Utopias” features photographs by Jason Roblano that explore the three “Greenbelt Towns” of Greendale, Wis., Greenbelt, Md., and Greenhills, Ohio. Greenbelt Towns were planned communities built by the US government during the Great Depression, designed to be model cities to address the social and economic discrepancies brought on and accentuated by the Depression. The photographs depict the towns’ built environments and landscapes, evoking utopia both as an idea and a place in the American mind. These photographs emphasize that Greenbelt Towns are an overlooked, but crucial part of the American landscape, as we continue to grapple with shifting roles of housing, nature and government in American life.

    On view: January 27 - March 14

Thu, Jan 30
  • Ossuary: A Project by Laurie Beth Clark

    Thu, Jan 30  10:00 am - 5:00 pm

    Fredrick Layton Gallery

    Inspired by artist Laurie Beth Clark’s research at the repository of bones that have accrued in countries like Cambodia and Rwanda where mass violence has occurred, this exhibition brings together a cohesive installation work comprised of individual works made from or themed around bones. Artworks explore bones visually, thematically and metaphorically. The works in this exhibition are not about the traumas experienced, but rather a celebration of the resilience and the many ways that artists create counter images that are hopeful or poignant rejoinders.

  • Dual Documentary Exhibit

    Thu, Jan 30  10:00 am - 5:00 pm

    Brooks Stevens Gallery

    MIAD hosts two documentary exhibitions “Mrs. Lincoln, What Did You Think of the Play?” curated by Danny Volk and “New Deal Utopias” by Jason Reblando.

    “Mrs. Lincoln, What Did You Think of the Play?” uses a collection of antique typewriters, video reenactments, live special effects, archival documents, recorded interviews, eyewitness video, photographs and other objects to introduce you to Clem Schultz and his tragic experience living through a 2015 tornado in Fairdale, Ill. Shultz recorded cellphone video during the tornado. The tornado destroyed Schultz’s home and his antique typewriter collection, and killed his wife. The exhibition invites the viewers’ reflection about how truth is documented and represented, and the accuracy of our understanding of another person’s experience.

    “New Deal Utopias” features photographs by Jason Roblano that explore the three “Greenbelt Towns” of Greendale, Wis., Greenbelt, Md., and Greenhills, Ohio. Greenbelt Towns were planned communities built by the US government during the Great Depression, designed to be model cities to address the social and economic discrepancies brought on and accentuated by the Depression. The photographs depict the towns’ built environments and landscapes, evoking utopia both as an idea and a place in the American mind. These photographs emphasize that Greenbelt Towns are an overlooked, but crucial part of the American landscape, as we continue to grapple with shifting roles of housing, nature and government in American life.

    On view: January 27 - March 14