Main Gallery

Current exhibition          

The World After Us: Imaging techno-aesthetic futures

January 27 – March 10, 2022

Utilizing sculpture, installation, prints, and photographs, Nathaniel Stern’s exhibition asks the viewer to rethink their conversations, thoughts, and actions around technology production, use, and waste.

Generous support for this exhibition provided by the IBM Corporation located in Endicott, NY

For details on upcoming programming see our “Events” page + social media.

Tower Drivers, installation photograph.



   

Other exhibitions on view

Big Prints  

Big Prints: Techniques and Technologies 

Joan Miro, La Traca II (Fireworks), 1979. Etching and aquatint. Gift of Stacy Newman Kandel '99 and Matthew Kandel (2017.8)

 

Black imagination  

Black Imagination Patterns

Curated by Kendra Gourgue '22, Intersectionality and art studies major, Africana studies minor. 

Larry Fink, Harlem Youth, Harlem, NY June 1974, 1974, printed 2019. Archival pigment print. Gift of Brian Bennett ’97 (2020.8.12)

 

The Materiality of Medieval Manuscripts  

The Materiality of Medieval Manuscripts

Organized by Marilynn R. Desmond, Distinguished Research Professor of English, General Literature and Rhetoric; and the Center for Medieval and Renaissance Studies (CEMERS). The manuscripts on display in this exhibition belong to the prominent bookseller, Les Enluminures, NY.

Book of Hours (Paris, Anthoine Verard, August 22, 1506), Imprint on parchment. Les Enluminures, NY.

 

Red & Black to White & Blue: The Transformation of the Classical Vase  

Red & Black to White & Blue: The Transformation of the Classical Vase

Curated by Joshua Cramer ’22, Art history and anthropology majors.

Josiah Wedgwood and Sons, Snake-handled vase, ca. 1780. Blue jasper with white reliefs. Gift of Dr. Ellsworth Lowe in memory of his wife Dr. Louise Lowe (1974.76)

 

Miseries and Misfortunes: How Jacques Callot Critiqued War  

Miseries and Misfortunes: How Jacques Callot Critiqued War

Curated by Thomas Cipro ’24, history major.

Jacques Callot, “The Looting of a Farm" from the Miseries and Misfortunes of War, 1633 (detail). Etching. Museum purchase with funds donated by Lucie G. Nelson '77 PhD in memory of Lucie and  Hugh Grant (2021.11.e)

 

     
Topographies: Changing Conceptions of the American Landscape  

Topographies: Changing Conceptions of the American Landscape

Curated by Tom McDonough, Adjunct Curator and Associate Professor of Art History. Generous support for this exhibition is provided by Art Bridges.  

Robert Smithson, Double Nonsite, California and Nevada, 1968-69. Collection of Art Bridges.

 

     

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Last Updated: 1/13/22