Hall of Northwest Coast Indian
The Hall of Northwest Coast Indians, the Museum's oldest hall, showcases the research conducted during the Museum's first major field expedition, the Jesup North Pacific Expedition (1897-1902), considered one of the most important anthropological field studies ever made. Organized by Museum President Morris K. Jesup and led by Franz Boas (1858-1942), known as the "father of American anthropology," the expedition set out to investigate the cultural and biological links between people living on both sides of the Bering Strait, with the hope of determining whether or not America was first populated by migrations from Asia. The cultures featured in the hall occupy North America's shores from Washington State to southern Alaska. The artifacts, folklore, and artwork displayed document and celebrate the customs and artistry of the Kwakiutl, Haida, Tlingit, Bella Coola, and other peoples. Exhibits include exquisite totem carvings, clothing, tools, and masks.
Venue: American Museum of Natural History
Central Park West & 79th St, Map
Ralston Crawford: Torn Signs at The Vilcek Foundation
Through Nov 13 Mon
Ralston Crawford: Torn Signs brings together drawings, paintings, and photography by the American Modernist artist, while examining the confluence of two seemingly disparate series completed later in ...
Ralston Crawford: Torn Signs at Vilcek Foundation
Through Nov 13 Mon
This exhibition and accompanying catalogue examine the confluence of Ralston Crawford's Torn Signs and Semana Santa series, two seemingly disparate themes connected by Crawford’s extraordinary visual ...
Carter Burden Gallery Announces Three New Exhibitions by Re-Emerging Older Artists at Carter Burden Gallery
Through Nov 13 Thu | 6PM
Three new exhibitions featuring the unique artwork of re-emerging older artists will be on display October 17 – November 13, 2019 at the Carter Burden Gallery, located at 548 West 28th Street #534 in ...