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Doug and Mike Starn, (Any) Body Oddly Propped, 2015. © Doug and Mike Starn, 2015 / Photo: Ricardo Barros

Welcome

Frank Stella Unbound Literature and Printmaking

Frank Stella Unbound
Literature and Printmaking

May 19 through September 23, 2018

May is Membership Month Support access to great art for everyone!

May is Membership Month
Support access to great art for everyone!

Picturing Protest
Student Vietnam War Protest, 1968 or 1972. Mudd Library, Princeton University

Picturing Protest

May 26 through October 14, 2018

Picturing Protest Gordon Parks, for LIFE magazine. Untitled, March on Washington for Jobs and Freedom, Washington, D.C., August 28, 1963, printed 2016. Inkjet print. Princeton University Art Museum / © The Gordon Parks Foundation
Exhibition

Picturing Protest

May 26, 2018
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October 14, 2018
Revealing Interiors Elizabeth Colomba, French, born 1976. Clyte, 2008. Watercolor. Museum purchase, gift of the PECO Foundation 2017-1
Gallery Highlights

Revealing Interiors

On view in the Early European Galleries May 5–October 28, 2018

Hanne Darboven's Address–Place and Time Hanne Darboven, German, 1941–2009. Harburg Sand, 1988. Princeton University Art Museum.
Gallery Highlights

Hanne Darboven's Address–Place and Time

On view in the Peter B. Lewis Gallery

Surrealism at Princeton Kay Sage, I Saw Three Cities, 1944
Gallery Highlights

Surrealism at Princeton

On view in the Works on Paper Study Room April 14–May 27. Saturdays 10:00 am–5:00 pm; Sundays 1:00–5:00 pm

Exhibition Preview | Frank Stella Unbound: Literature and Printmaking

Featuring forty-one works from four major print series, the exhibition is the first to focus on the vital role that literature played in the artist’s groundbreaking explorations of the print medium.

Changing the Conversation: African Arts in a Global Context

This spring, the Museum seeks to broaden the discussion by bringing together works by African and European artists that engage viewers in intercultural conversations beyond the Africa-Europe binary of discovery, influence, or “Otherness.” Installed throughout the Museum’s galleries of European and medieval art, the works are meant to be viewed in dialogue with one another.

Access and Equity | Director's Letter Spring 2018

James Steward speaks to the importance of free admission to the Princeton University Art Museum and access to art to all.

Collecting African American Art

In acquiring prints and drawings by African American artists, the goal has been to provide a rich cross section of figurative and abstract images that explore the black experience from a variety of perspectives, past and present.

Migrations

Migrations is a Princeton community collaboration including over thirty regional nonprofit organizations, as well as several Princeton University departments and programs, investigating the far-reaching theme of migrations from February through May 2018.