Behind the Scenes
November is proving to be a full month for art and activities that focus on our Latino community. Through art installations, brand new activity spaces, and live programs we are exploring where we came from, and where we are going.
One of the main pillars of the museum’s commitment to providing access to the museum experience for all visitors is having special exhibition content available in multiple alterna
The sounds of live classical piano music started the Passport to Paris media preview today.
A DAM educator details how during an era that predates color photography artist Thomas Moran used chromolithography to create stunning color pictures that look more like paintings than prints.
Note: Dog rescue organizations have designated October as National Adopt a Shelter Dog Month.
Last spring, the collections management department was busy preparing for the opening of the new textile art gallery and its inaugural exhibition, Cover Story, whic
Also part of the TEFAF was the conservation of the painting’s frame. The frame is "period," meaning stylistically it is of similar age as that of the painting, but not original to our Canaletto.
At Untitled #58 (Getup) on June 28, 2013, artist Nick Cave presented Nick Cave Performance Lab: "Figure This." Over 120
I will be the first to admit that I am not the best at “careful looking.” I can miss entire herds of deer on the side of the road or a lone pothole smack dab in the middle of the sidewalk.
As part of every Untitled program, the DAM invites a local creative to come to the museum to find inspiration for a new work. The artists then share their new creations during Untitled in a series called MakeARTtalk.
This past Sunday was my son’s third birthday (¡no lo creo!) and I was incredibly busy planning the party. First, I had to help my son decide what the theme would be (superheroes).
In Part 1of this post, we discussed the possible origin and significance of an Inca sheet metal corn stalk in our collec
A year ago, I wrote about the DAM conservation department’s use of rare-earth magnets for the display of art objects.
They kept telling me it was easy. “You never use more than four bobbins at a time.” That still seemed like a lot.