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Amon Carter Museum of American Art

3501 Camp Bowie Blvd., Fort Worth, TX

Phone:
1-(817)-738-1933

Website:
www.cartermuseum.org

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Darryl Lauster: Trace

Museum

For his sculptural installation Trace, Texas-based artist Darryl Lauster (b. 1969) created ten fragmentary Carrara marble tablets and carved phrases in them using a font reminiscent of monuments. The blocks of stone seemingly speak essential truths—such as language from American founding documents, various militia and splinter group manifestos, and parts of the inscription on the Statue of Liberty—uniting fundamental phrases intended for entirely different purposes and obscuring their original meanings. Because the stones appear to be broken pieces of a full inscription, any overarching meaning is difficult to discern, much as many of the texts in their entirety are subject to differing interpretations. They seem to have fallen from an ancient building, as he remarks, “alluding to the possibility of an empire in its potential decline.”

Information:
817-738-1933

• Thu 12/14/17 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM

Hugh the Hunter

Museum

A fitting companion and contradiction to the celebratory exhibitions Wild Spaces, Open Seasons and Caught on Paper, the film Hugh the Hunter engages with contemporary issues of race, class, and the practice of hunting.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Thu 12/14/17 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM

Dornith Doherty: Archiving Eden

Museum

Over the last nine years, North Texas photographer Dornith Doherty has traveled the globe to construct a visual meditation on the planet’s botanical diversity by showcasing the work of international seed banks and sharing the pure aesthetic pleasure of seeds and their transformations into plants. This exhibition celebrates the completion of that project. At a time when some ecologists are suggesting that we are losing more than ten animal and plant species each day, the display provides eloquent confirmation of the close relationship between botany and biophilia.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Thu 12/14/17 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM

Caught on Paper

Museum,Drawings/Works on Paper

From giving something your “best shot” to feeling like a “fish out of water,” metaphors and imagery from the sports of hunting and fishing permeate American culture. Inspired by the coinciding exhibition of paintings and sculpture Wild Spaces Open Seasons: Hunting and Fishing in American Art, this selection of works on paper explores the popular outdoor subjects that have captivated American artists for centuries. Whether lithographs produced by the popular printmaking firm Currier and Ives or humorous photographs representing the day's catch on the back of a postcard, these works lure viewers into their action through their daring tales.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Thu 12/14/17 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM

Wild Spaces, Open Seasons: Hunting & Fishing in American Art

Museum

Wild Spaces, Open Seasons: Hunting and Fishing in American Art is the first major exhibition to explore the multifaceted meanings of such outdoor subjects in both painting and sculpture from the early nineteenth century to World War II. These aesthetically rich and culturally important works play an influential role in the history of American art.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Thu 12/14/17 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM
• Fri 12/15/17 - Sat 12/16/17 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Caught on Paper

Museum,Drawings/Works on Paper

From giving something your “best shot” to feeling like a “fish out of water,” metaphors and imagery from the sports of hunting and fishing permeate American culture. Inspired by the coinciding exhibition of paintings and sculpture Wild Spaces Open Seasons: Hunting and Fishing in American Art, this selection of works on paper explores the popular outdoor subjects that have captivated American artists for centuries. Whether lithographs produced by the popular printmaking firm Currier and Ives or humorous photographs representing the day's catch on the back of a postcard, these works lure viewers into their action through their daring tales.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Fri 12/15/17 - Sat 12/16/17 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Hugh the Hunter

Museum

A fitting companion and contradiction to the celebratory exhibitions Wild Spaces, Open Seasons and Caught on Paper, the film Hugh the Hunter engages with contemporary issues of race, class, and the practice of hunting.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Fri 12/15/17 - Sat 12/16/17 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Dornith Doherty: Archiving Eden

Museum

Over the last nine years, North Texas photographer Dornith Doherty has traveled the globe to construct a visual meditation on the planet’s botanical diversity by showcasing the work of international seed banks and sharing the pure aesthetic pleasure of seeds and their transformations into plants. This exhibition celebrates the completion of that project. At a time when some ecologists are suggesting that we are losing more than ten animal and plant species each day, the display provides eloquent confirmation of the close relationship between botany and biophilia.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Fri 12/15/17 - Sat 12/16/17 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Darryl Lauster: Trace

Museum

For his sculptural installation Trace, Texas-based artist Darryl Lauster (b. 1969) created ten fragmentary Carrara marble tablets and carved phrases in them using a font reminiscent of monuments. The blocks of stone seemingly speak essential truths—such as language from American founding documents, various militia and splinter group manifestos, and parts of the inscription on the Statue of Liberty—uniting fundamental phrases intended for entirely different purposes and obscuring their original meanings. Because the stones appear to be broken pieces of a full inscription, any overarching meaning is difficult to discern, much as many of the texts in their entirety are subject to differing interpretations. They seem to have fallen from an ancient building, as he remarks, “alluding to the possibility of an empire in its potential decline.”

Information:
817-738-1933

• Fri 12/15/17 - Sat 12/16/17 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM
• Sun 12/17/17 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM

Hugh the Hunter

Museum

A fitting companion and contradiction to the celebratory exhibitions Wild Spaces, Open Seasons and Caught on Paper, the film Hugh the Hunter engages with contemporary issues of race, class, and the practice of hunting.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Sun 12/17/17 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM

Dornith Doherty: Archiving Eden

Museum

Over the last nine years, North Texas photographer Dornith Doherty has traveled the globe to construct a visual meditation on the planet’s botanical diversity by showcasing the work of international seed banks and sharing the pure aesthetic pleasure of seeds and their transformations into plants. This exhibition celebrates the completion of that project. At a time when some ecologists are suggesting that we are losing more than ten animal and plant species each day, the display provides eloquent confirmation of the close relationship between botany and biophilia.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Sun 12/17/17 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM

Caught on Paper

Museum,Drawings/Works on Paper

From giving something your “best shot” to feeling like a “fish out of water,” metaphors and imagery from the sports of hunting and fishing permeate American culture. Inspired by the coinciding exhibition of paintings and sculpture Wild Spaces Open Seasons: Hunting and Fishing in American Art, this selection of works on paper explores the popular outdoor subjects that have captivated American artists for centuries. Whether lithographs produced by the popular printmaking firm Currier and Ives or humorous photographs representing the day's catch on the back of a postcard, these works lure viewers into their action through their daring tales.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Sun 12/17/17 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM

Wild Spaces, Open Seasons: Hunting & Fishing in American Art

Museum

Wild Spaces, Open Seasons: Hunting and Fishing in American Art is the first major exhibition to explore the multifaceted meanings of such outdoor subjects in both painting and sculpture from the early nineteenth century to World War II. These aesthetically rich and culturally important works play an influential role in the history of American art.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Sun 12/17/17 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM
• Tue 12/19/17 - Wed 12/20/17 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Caught on Paper

Museum,Drawings/Works on Paper

From giving something your “best shot” to feeling like a “fish out of water,” metaphors and imagery from the sports of hunting and fishing permeate American culture. Inspired by the coinciding exhibition of paintings and sculpture Wild Spaces Open Seasons: Hunting and Fishing in American Art, this selection of works on paper explores the popular outdoor subjects that have captivated American artists for centuries. Whether lithographs produced by the popular printmaking firm Currier and Ives or humorous photographs representing the day's catch on the back of a postcard, these works lure viewers into their action through their daring tales.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Tue 12/19/17 - Wed 12/20/17 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Dornith Doherty: Archiving Eden

Museum

Over the last nine years, North Texas photographer Dornith Doherty has traveled the globe to construct a visual meditation on the planet’s botanical diversity by showcasing the work of international seed banks and sharing the pure aesthetic pleasure of seeds and their transformations into plants. This exhibition celebrates the completion of that project. At a time when some ecologists are suggesting that we are losing more than ten animal and plant species each day, the display provides eloquent confirmation of the close relationship between botany and biophilia.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Tue 12/19/17 - Wed 12/20/17 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Hugh the Hunter

Museum

A fitting companion and contradiction to the celebratory exhibitions Wild Spaces, Open Seasons and Caught on Paper, the film Hugh the Hunter engages with contemporary issues of race, class, and the practice of hunting.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Tue 12/19/17 - Wed 12/20/17 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Darryl Lauster: Trace

Museum

For his sculptural installation Trace, Texas-based artist Darryl Lauster (b. 1969) created ten fragmentary Carrara marble tablets and carved phrases in them using a font reminiscent of monuments. The blocks of stone seemingly speak essential truths—such as language from American founding documents, various militia and splinter group manifestos, and parts of the inscription on the Statue of Liberty—uniting fundamental phrases intended for entirely different purposes and obscuring their original meanings. Because the stones appear to be broken pieces of a full inscription, any overarching meaning is difficult to discern, much as many of the texts in their entirety are subject to differing interpretations. They seem to have fallen from an ancient building, as he remarks, “alluding to the possibility of an empire in its potential decline.”

Information:
817-738-1933

• Tue 12/19/17 - Wed 12/20/17 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Hugh the Hunter

Museum

A fitting companion and contradiction to the celebratory exhibitions Wild Spaces, Open Seasons and Caught on Paper, the film Hugh the Hunter engages with contemporary issues of race, class, and the practice of hunting.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Thu 12/21/17 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM

Darryl Lauster: Trace

Museum

For his sculptural installation Trace, Texas-based artist Darryl Lauster (b. 1969) created ten fragmentary Carrara marble tablets and carved phrases in them using a font reminiscent of monuments. The blocks of stone seemingly speak essential truths—such as language from American founding documents, various militia and splinter group manifestos, and parts of the inscription on the Statue of Liberty—uniting fundamental phrases intended for entirely different purposes and obscuring their original meanings. Because the stones appear to be broken pieces of a full inscription, any overarching meaning is difficult to discern, much as many of the texts in their entirety are subject to differing interpretations. They seem to have fallen from an ancient building, as he remarks, “alluding to the possibility of an empire in its potential decline.”

Information:
817-738-1933

• Thu 12/21/17 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM

Dornith Doherty: Archiving Eden

Museum

Over the last nine years, North Texas photographer Dornith Doherty has traveled the globe to construct a visual meditation on the planet’s botanical diversity by showcasing the work of international seed banks and sharing the pure aesthetic pleasure of seeds and their transformations into plants. This exhibition celebrates the completion of that project. At a time when some ecologists are suggesting that we are losing more than ten animal and plant species each day, the display provides eloquent confirmation of the close relationship between botany and biophilia.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Thu 12/21/17 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM

Caught on Paper

Museum,Drawings/Works on Paper

From giving something your “best shot” to feeling like a “fish out of water,” metaphors and imagery from the sports of hunting and fishing permeate American culture. Inspired by the coinciding exhibition of paintings and sculpture Wild Spaces Open Seasons: Hunting and Fishing in American Art, this selection of works on paper explores the popular outdoor subjects that have captivated American artists for centuries. Whether lithographs produced by the popular printmaking firm Currier and Ives or humorous photographs representing the day's catch on the back of a postcard, these works lure viewers into their action through their daring tales.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Thu 12/21/17 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM

Wild Spaces, Open Seasons: Hunting & Fishing in American Art

Museum

Wild Spaces, Open Seasons: Hunting and Fishing in American Art is the first major exhibition to explore the multifaceted meanings of such outdoor subjects in both painting and sculpture from the early nineteenth century to World War II. These aesthetically rich and culturally important works play an influential role in the history of American art.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Thu 12/21/17 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM
• Fri 12/22/17 - Sat 12/23/17 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

In Her Image: Photographs by Rania Matar

Photography,Museum

This exhibition brings together four bodies of work by the Lebanese-American photographer Rania Matar that trace the development of female identity through portraiture. Depicting transitional moments of life, from young girlhood to middle age, Matar’s works address personal and collective identity through photographs mining female adolescence and womanhood. Photographing girls and women in both the United States and the Middle East, the artist shows how the forces that shape female identity transcend cultural and geographic boundaries.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Sat 12/23/17 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Dornith Doherty: Archiving Eden

Museum

Over the last nine years, North Texas photographer Dornith Doherty has traveled the globe to construct a visual meditation on the planet’s botanical diversity by showcasing the work of international seed banks and sharing the pure aesthetic pleasure of seeds and their transformations into plants. This exhibition celebrates the completion of that project. At a time when some ecologists are suggesting that we are losing more than ten animal and plant species each day, the display provides eloquent confirmation of the close relationship between botany and biophilia.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Fri 12/22/17 - Sat 12/23/17 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Caught on Paper

Museum,Drawings/Works on Paper

From giving something your “best shot” to feeling like a “fish out of water,” metaphors and imagery from the sports of hunting and fishing permeate American culture. Inspired by the coinciding exhibition of paintings and sculpture Wild Spaces Open Seasons: Hunting and Fishing in American Art, this selection of works on paper explores the popular outdoor subjects that have captivated American artists for centuries. Whether lithographs produced by the popular printmaking firm Currier and Ives or humorous photographs representing the day's catch on the back of a postcard, these works lure viewers into their action through their daring tales.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Fri 12/22/17 - Sat 12/23/17 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Hugh the Hunter

Museum

A fitting companion and contradiction to the celebratory exhibitions Wild Spaces, Open Seasons and Caught on Paper, the film Hugh the Hunter engages with contemporary issues of race, class, and the practice of hunting.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Fri 12/22/17 - Sat 12/23/17 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Darryl Lauster: Trace

Museum

For his sculptural installation Trace, Texas-based artist Darryl Lauster (b. 1969) created ten fragmentary Carrara marble tablets and carved phrases in them using a font reminiscent of monuments. The blocks of stone seemingly speak essential truths—such as language from American founding documents, various militia and splinter group manifestos, and parts of the inscription on the Statue of Liberty—uniting fundamental phrases intended for entirely different purposes and obscuring their original meanings. Because the stones appear to be broken pieces of a full inscription, any overarching meaning is difficult to discern, much as many of the texts in their entirety are subject to differing interpretations. They seem to have fallen from an ancient building, as he remarks, “alluding to the possibility of an empire in its potential decline.”

Information:
817-738-1933

• Fri 12/22/17 - Sat 12/23/17 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM
• Sun 12/24/17 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM

Hugh the Hunter

Museum

A fitting companion and contradiction to the celebratory exhibitions Wild Spaces, Open Seasons and Caught on Paper, the film Hugh the Hunter engages with contemporary issues of race, class, and the practice of hunting.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Sun 12/24/17 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM

Dornith Doherty: Archiving Eden

Museum

Over the last nine years, North Texas photographer Dornith Doherty has traveled the globe to construct a visual meditation on the planet’s botanical diversity by showcasing the work of international seed banks and sharing the pure aesthetic pleasure of seeds and their transformations into plants. This exhibition celebrates the completion of that project. At a time when some ecologists are suggesting that we are losing more than ten animal and plant species each day, the display provides eloquent confirmation of the close relationship between botany and biophilia.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Sun 12/24/17 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM

Caught on Paper

Museum,Drawings/Works on Paper

From giving something your “best shot” to feeling like a “fish out of water,” metaphors and imagery from the sports of hunting and fishing permeate American culture. Inspired by the coinciding exhibition of paintings and sculpture Wild Spaces Open Seasons: Hunting and Fishing in American Art, this selection of works on paper explores the popular outdoor subjects that have captivated American artists for centuries. Whether lithographs produced by the popular printmaking firm Currier and Ives or humorous photographs representing the day's catch on the back of a postcard, these works lure viewers into their action through their daring tales.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Sun 12/24/17 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM

Wild Spaces, Open Seasons: Hunting & Fishing in American Art

Museum

Wild Spaces, Open Seasons: Hunting and Fishing in American Art is the first major exhibition to explore the multifaceted meanings of such outdoor subjects in both painting and sculpture from the early nineteenth century to World War II. These aesthetically rich and culturally important works play an influential role in the history of American art.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Sun 12/24/17 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM

In Her Image: Photographs by Rania Matar

Photography,Museum

This exhibition brings together four bodies of work by the Lebanese-American photographer Rania Matar that trace the development of female identity through portraiture. Depicting transitional moments of life, from young girlhood to middle age, Matar’s works address personal and collective identity through photographs mining female adolescence and womanhood. Photographing girls and women in both the United States and the Middle East, the artist shows how the forces that shape female identity transcend cultural and geographic boundaries.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Sun 12/24/17 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM

Wild Spaces, Open Seasons: Hunting & Fishing in American Art

Museum

Wild Spaces, Open Seasons: Hunting and Fishing in American Art is the first major exhibition to explore the multifaceted meanings of such outdoor subjects in both painting and sculpture from the early nineteenth century to World War II. These aesthetically rich and culturally important works play an influential role in the history of American art.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Tue 12/26/17 - Wed 12/27/17 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Caught on Paper

Museum,Drawings/Works on Paper

From giving something your “best shot” to feeling like a “fish out of water,” metaphors and imagery from the sports of hunting and fishing permeate American culture. Inspired by the coinciding exhibition of paintings and sculpture Wild Spaces Open Seasons: Hunting and Fishing in American Art, this selection of works on paper explores the popular outdoor subjects that have captivated American artists for centuries. Whether lithographs produced by the popular printmaking firm Currier and Ives or humorous photographs representing the day's catch on the back of a postcard, these works lure viewers into their action through their daring tales.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Tue 12/26/17 - Wed 12/27/17 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

In Her Image: Photographs by Rania Matar

Photography,Museum

This exhibition brings together four bodies of work by the Lebanese-American photographer Rania Matar that trace the development of female identity through portraiture. Depicting transitional moments of life, from young girlhood to middle age, Matar’s works address personal and collective identity through photographs mining female adolescence and womanhood. Photographing girls and women in both the United States and the Middle East, the artist shows how the forces that shape female identity transcend cultural and geographic boundaries.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Tue 12/26/17 - Wed 12/27/17 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Dornith Doherty: Archiving Eden

Museum

Over the last nine years, North Texas photographer Dornith Doherty has traveled the globe to construct a visual meditation on the planet’s botanical diversity by showcasing the work of international seed banks and sharing the pure aesthetic pleasure of seeds and their transformations into plants. This exhibition celebrates the completion of that project. At a time when some ecologists are suggesting that we are losing more than ten animal and plant species each day, the display provides eloquent confirmation of the close relationship between botany and biophilia.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Tue 12/26/17 - Wed 12/27/17 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Hugh the Hunter

Museum

A fitting companion and contradiction to the celebratory exhibitions Wild Spaces, Open Seasons and Caught on Paper, the film Hugh the Hunter engages with contemporary issues of race, class, and the practice of hunting.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Tue 12/26/17 - Wed 12/27/17 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Darryl Lauster: Trace

Museum

For his sculptural installation Trace, Texas-based artist Darryl Lauster (b. 1969) created ten fragmentary Carrara marble tablets and carved phrases in them using a font reminiscent of monuments. The blocks of stone seemingly speak essential truths—such as language from American founding documents, various militia and splinter group manifestos, and parts of the inscription on the Statue of Liberty—uniting fundamental phrases intended for entirely different purposes and obscuring their original meanings. Because the stones appear to be broken pieces of a full inscription, any overarching meaning is difficult to discern, much as many of the texts in their entirety are subject to differing interpretations. They seem to have fallen from an ancient building, as he remarks, “alluding to the possibility of an empire in its potential decline.”

Information:
817-738-1933

• Tue 12/26/17 - Wed 12/27/17 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM
• Thu 12/28/17 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM

Hugh the Hunter

Museum

A fitting companion and contradiction to the celebratory exhibitions Wild Spaces, Open Seasons and Caught on Paper, the film Hugh the Hunter engages with contemporary issues of race, class, and the practice of hunting.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Thu 12/28/17 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM

Dornith Doherty: Archiving Eden

Museum

Over the last nine years, North Texas photographer Dornith Doherty has traveled the globe to construct a visual meditation on the planet’s botanical diversity by showcasing the work of international seed banks and sharing the pure aesthetic pleasure of seeds and their transformations into plants. This exhibition celebrates the completion of that project. At a time when some ecologists are suggesting that we are losing more than ten animal and plant species each day, the display provides eloquent confirmation of the close relationship between botany and biophilia.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Thu 12/28/17 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM

In Her Image: Photographs by Rania Matar

Photography,Museum

This exhibition brings together four bodies of work by the Lebanese-American photographer Rania Matar that trace the development of female identity through portraiture. Depicting transitional moments of life, from young girlhood to middle age, Matar’s works address personal and collective identity through photographs mining female adolescence and womanhood. Photographing girls and women in both the United States and the Middle East, the artist shows how the forces that shape female identity transcend cultural and geographic boundaries.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Thu 12/28/17 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM

Caught on Paper

Museum,Drawings/Works on Paper

From giving something your “best shot” to feeling like a “fish out of water,” metaphors and imagery from the sports of hunting and fishing permeate American culture. Inspired by the coinciding exhibition of paintings and sculpture Wild Spaces Open Seasons: Hunting and Fishing in American Art, this selection of works on paper explores the popular outdoor subjects that have captivated American artists for centuries. Whether lithographs produced by the popular printmaking firm Currier and Ives or humorous photographs representing the day's catch on the back of a postcard, these works lure viewers into their action through their daring tales.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Thu 12/28/17 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM

Wild Spaces, Open Seasons: Hunting & Fishing in American Art

Museum

Wild Spaces, Open Seasons: Hunting and Fishing in American Art is the first major exhibition to explore the multifaceted meanings of such outdoor subjects in both painting and sculpture from the early nineteenth century to World War II. These aesthetically rich and culturally important works play an influential role in the history of American art.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Thu 12/28/17 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM
• Fri 12/29/17 - Sat 12/30/17 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

In Her Image: Photographs by Rania Matar

Photography,Museum

This exhibition brings together four bodies of work by the Lebanese-American photographer Rania Matar that trace the development of female identity through portraiture. Depicting transitional moments of life, from young girlhood to middle age, Matar’s works address personal and collective identity through photographs mining female adolescence and womanhood. Photographing girls and women in both the United States and the Middle East, the artist shows how the forces that shape female identity transcend cultural and geographic boundaries.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Fri 12/29/17 - Sat 12/30/17 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Caught on Paper

Museum,Drawings/Works on Paper

From giving something your “best shot” to feeling like a “fish out of water,” metaphors and imagery from the sports of hunting and fishing permeate American culture. Inspired by the coinciding exhibition of paintings and sculpture Wild Spaces Open Seasons: Hunting and Fishing in American Art, this selection of works on paper explores the popular outdoor subjects that have captivated American artists for centuries. Whether lithographs produced by the popular printmaking firm Currier and Ives or humorous photographs representing the day's catch on the back of a postcard, these works lure viewers into their action through their daring tales.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Fri 12/29/17 - Sat 12/30/17 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Dornith Doherty: Archiving Eden

Museum

Over the last nine years, North Texas photographer Dornith Doherty has traveled the globe to construct a visual meditation on the planet’s botanical diversity by showcasing the work of international seed banks and sharing the pure aesthetic pleasure of seeds and their transformations into plants. This exhibition celebrates the completion of that project. At a time when some ecologists are suggesting that we are losing more than ten animal and plant species each day, the display provides eloquent confirmation of the close relationship between botany and biophilia.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Fri 12/29/17 - Sat 12/30/17 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Darryl Lauster: Trace

Museum

For his sculptural installation Trace, Texas-based artist Darryl Lauster (b. 1969) created ten fragmentary Carrara marble tablets and carved phrases in them using a font reminiscent of monuments. The blocks of stone seemingly speak essential truths—such as language from American founding documents, various militia and splinter group manifestos, and parts of the inscription on the Statue of Liberty—uniting fundamental phrases intended for entirely different purposes and obscuring their original meanings. Because the stones appear to be broken pieces of a full inscription, any overarching meaning is difficult to discern, much as many of the texts in their entirety are subject to differing interpretations. They seem to have fallen from an ancient building, as he remarks, “alluding to the possibility of an empire in its potential decline.”

Information:
817-738-1933

• Fri 12/29/17 - Sat 12/30/17 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Hugh the Hunter

Museum

A fitting companion and contradiction to the celebratory exhibitions Wild Spaces, Open Seasons and Caught on Paper, the film Hugh the Hunter engages with contemporary issues of race, class, and the practice of hunting.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Fri 12/29/17 - Sat 12/30/17 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Darryl Lauster: Trace

Museum

For his sculptural installation Trace, Texas-based artist Darryl Lauster (b. 1969) created ten fragmentary Carrara marble tablets and carved phrases in them using a font reminiscent of monuments. The blocks of stone seemingly speak essential truths—such as language from American founding documents, various militia and splinter group manifestos, and parts of the inscription on the Statue of Liberty—uniting fundamental phrases intended for entirely different purposes and obscuring their original meanings. Because the stones appear to be broken pieces of a full inscription, any overarching meaning is difficult to discern, much as many of the texts in their entirety are subject to differing interpretations. They seem to have fallen from an ancient building, as he remarks, “alluding to the possibility of an empire in its potential decline.”

Information:
817-738-1933

• Sun 12/31/17 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM

Hugh the Hunter

Museum

A fitting companion and contradiction to the celebratory exhibitions Wild Spaces, Open Seasons and Caught on Paper, the film Hugh the Hunter engages with contemporary issues of race, class, and the practice of hunting.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Sun 12/31/17 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM

Dornith Doherty: Archiving Eden

Museum

Over the last nine years, North Texas photographer Dornith Doherty has traveled the globe to construct a visual meditation on the planet’s botanical diversity by showcasing the work of international seed banks and sharing the pure aesthetic pleasure of seeds and their transformations into plants. This exhibition celebrates the completion of that project. At a time when some ecologists are suggesting that we are losing more than ten animal and plant species each day, the display provides eloquent confirmation of the close relationship between botany and biophilia.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Sun 12/31/17 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM

Wild Spaces, Open Seasons: Hunting & Fishing in American Art

Museum

Wild Spaces, Open Seasons: Hunting and Fishing in American Art is the first major exhibition to explore the multifaceted meanings of such outdoor subjects in both painting and sculpture from the early nineteenth century to World War II. These aesthetically rich and culturally important works play an influential role in the history of American art.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Sun 12/31/17 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM

Caught on Paper

Museum,Drawings/Works on Paper

From giving something your “best shot” to feeling like a “fish out of water,” metaphors and imagery from the sports of hunting and fishing permeate American culture. Inspired by the coinciding exhibition of paintings and sculpture Wild Spaces Open Seasons: Hunting and Fishing in American Art, this selection of works on paper explores the popular outdoor subjects that have captivated American artists for centuries. Whether lithographs produced by the popular printmaking firm Currier and Ives or humorous photographs representing the day's catch on the back of a postcard, these works lure viewers into their action through their daring tales.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Sun 12/31/17 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM

In Her Image: Photographs by Rania Matar

Photography,Museum

This exhibition brings together four bodies of work by the Lebanese-American photographer Rania Matar that trace the development of female identity through portraiture. Depicting transitional moments of life, from young girlhood to middle age, Matar’s works address personal and collective identity through photographs mining female adolescence and womanhood. Photographing girls and women in both the United States and the Middle East, the artist shows how the forces that shape female identity transcend cultural and geographic boundaries.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Sun 12/31/17 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM
• Tue 1/2/18 - Wed 1/3/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Wild Spaces, Open Seasons: Hunting & Fishing in American Art

Museum

Wild Spaces, Open Seasons: Hunting and Fishing in American Art is the first major exhibition to explore the multifaceted meanings of such outdoor subjects in both painting and sculpture from the early nineteenth century to World War II. These aesthetically rich and culturally important works play an influential role in the history of American art.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Tue 1/2/18 - Wed 1/3/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Caught on Paper

Museum,Drawings/Works on Paper

From giving something your “best shot” to feeling like a “fish out of water,” metaphors and imagery from the sports of hunting and fishing permeate American culture. Inspired by the coinciding exhibition of paintings and sculpture Wild Spaces Open Seasons: Hunting and Fishing in American Art, this selection of works on paper explores the popular outdoor subjects that have captivated American artists for centuries. Whether lithographs produced by the popular printmaking firm Currier and Ives or humorous photographs representing the day's catch on the back of a postcard, these works lure viewers into their action through their daring tales.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Tue 1/2/18 - Wed 1/3/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Hugh the Hunter

Museum

A fitting companion and contradiction to the celebratory exhibitions Wild Spaces, Open Seasons and Caught on Paper, the film Hugh the Hunter engages with contemporary issues of race, class, and the practice of hunting.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Tue 1/2/18 - Wed 1/3/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Dornith Doherty: Archiving Eden

Museum

Over the last nine years, North Texas photographer Dornith Doherty has traveled the globe to construct a visual meditation on the planet’s botanical diversity by showcasing the work of international seed banks and sharing the pure aesthetic pleasure of seeds and their transformations into plants. This exhibition celebrates the completion of that project. At a time when some ecologists are suggesting that we are losing more than ten animal and plant species each day, the display provides eloquent confirmation of the close relationship between botany and biophilia.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Tue 1/2/18 - Wed 1/3/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Darryl Lauster: Trace

Museum

For his sculptural installation Trace, Texas-based artist Darryl Lauster (b. 1969) created ten fragmentary Carrara marble tablets and carved phrases in them using a font reminiscent of monuments. The blocks of stone seemingly speak essential truths—such as language from American founding documents, various militia and splinter group manifestos, and parts of the inscription on the Statue of Liberty—uniting fundamental phrases intended for entirely different purposes and obscuring their original meanings. Because the stones appear to be broken pieces of a full inscription, any overarching meaning is difficult to discern, much as many of the texts in their entirety are subject to differing interpretations. They seem to have fallen from an ancient building, as he remarks, “alluding to the possibility of an empire in its potential decline.”

Information:
817-738-1933

• Tue 1/2/18 - Wed 1/3/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM
• Thu 1/4/18 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM

Hugh the Hunter

Museum

A fitting companion and contradiction to the celebratory exhibitions Wild Spaces, Open Seasons and Caught on Paper, the film Hugh the Hunter engages with contemporary issues of race, class, and the practice of hunting.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Thu 1/4/18 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM

Caught on Paper

Museum,Drawings/Works on Paper

From giving something your “best shot” to feeling like a “fish out of water,” metaphors and imagery from the sports of hunting and fishing permeate American culture. Inspired by the coinciding exhibition of paintings and sculpture Wild Spaces Open Seasons: Hunting and Fishing in American Art, this selection of works on paper explores the popular outdoor subjects that have captivated American artists for centuries. Whether lithographs produced by the popular printmaking firm Currier and Ives or humorous photographs representing the day's catch on the back of a postcard, these works lure viewers into their action through their daring tales.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Thu 1/4/18 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM

Dornith Doherty: Archiving Eden

Museum

Over the last nine years, North Texas photographer Dornith Doherty has traveled the globe to construct a visual meditation on the planet’s botanical diversity by showcasing the work of international seed banks and sharing the pure aesthetic pleasure of seeds and their transformations into plants. This exhibition celebrates the completion of that project. At a time when some ecologists are suggesting that we are losing more than ten animal and plant species each day, the display provides eloquent confirmation of the close relationship between botany and biophilia.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Thu 1/4/18 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM

Wild Spaces, Open Seasons: Hunting & Fishing in American Art

Museum

Wild Spaces, Open Seasons: Hunting and Fishing in American Art is the first major exhibition to explore the multifaceted meanings of such outdoor subjects in both painting and sculpture from the early nineteenth century to World War II. These aesthetically rich and culturally important works play an influential role in the history of American art.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Thu 1/4/18 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM

In Her Image: Photographs by Rania Matar

Photography,Museum

This exhibition brings together four bodies of work by the Lebanese-American photographer Rania Matar that trace the development of female identity through portraiture. Depicting transitional moments of life, from young girlhood to middle age, Matar’s works address personal and collective identity through photographs mining female adolescence and womanhood. Photographing girls and women in both the United States and the Middle East, the artist shows how the forces that shape female identity transcend cultural and geographic boundaries.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Thu 1/4/18 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM
• Fri 1/5/18 - Sat 1/6/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Wild Spaces, Open Seasons: Hunting & Fishing in American Art

Museum

Wild Spaces, Open Seasons: Hunting and Fishing in American Art is the first major exhibition to explore the multifaceted meanings of such outdoor subjects in both painting and sculpture from the early nineteenth century to World War II. These aesthetically rich and culturally important works play an influential role in the history of American art.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Fri 1/5/18 - Sat 1/6/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Caught on Paper

Museum,Drawings/Works on Paper

From giving something your “best shot” to feeling like a “fish out of water,” metaphors and imagery from the sports of hunting and fishing permeate American culture. Inspired by the coinciding exhibition of paintings and sculpture Wild Spaces Open Seasons: Hunting and Fishing in American Art, this selection of works on paper explores the popular outdoor subjects that have captivated American artists for centuries. Whether lithographs produced by the popular printmaking firm Currier and Ives or humorous photographs representing the day's catch on the back of a postcard, these works lure viewers into their action through their daring tales.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Fri 1/5/18 - Sat 1/6/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Dornith Doherty: Archiving Eden

Museum

Over the last nine years, North Texas photographer Dornith Doherty has traveled the globe to construct a visual meditation on the planet’s botanical diversity by showcasing the work of international seed banks and sharing the pure aesthetic pleasure of seeds and their transformations into plants. This exhibition celebrates the completion of that project. At a time when some ecologists are suggesting that we are losing more than ten animal and plant species each day, the display provides eloquent confirmation of the close relationship between botany and biophilia.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Fri 1/5/18 - Sat 1/6/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Hugh the Hunter

Museum

A fitting companion and contradiction to the celebratory exhibitions Wild Spaces, Open Seasons and Caught on Paper, the film Hugh the Hunter engages with contemporary issues of race, class, and the practice of hunting.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Fri 1/5/18 - Sat 1/6/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Darryl Lauster: Trace

Museum

For his sculptural installation Trace, Texas-based artist Darryl Lauster (b. 1969) created ten fragmentary Carrara marble tablets and carved phrases in them using a font reminiscent of monuments. The blocks of stone seemingly speak essential truths—such as language from American founding documents, various militia and splinter group manifestos, and parts of the inscription on the Statue of Liberty—uniting fundamental phrases intended for entirely different purposes and obscuring their original meanings. Because the stones appear to be broken pieces of a full inscription, any overarching meaning is difficult to discern, much as many of the texts in their entirety are subject to differing interpretations. They seem to have fallen from an ancient building, as he remarks, “alluding to the possibility of an empire in its potential decline.”

Information:
817-738-1933

• Fri 1/5/18 - Sat 1/6/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM
• Sun 1/7/18 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM

Dornith Doherty: Archiving Eden

Museum

Over the last nine years, North Texas photographer Dornith Doherty has traveled the globe to construct a visual meditation on the planet’s botanical diversity by showcasing the work of international seed banks and sharing the pure aesthetic pleasure of seeds and their transformations into plants. This exhibition celebrates the completion of that project. At a time when some ecologists are suggesting that we are losing more than ten animal and plant species each day, the display provides eloquent confirmation of the close relationship between botany and biophilia.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Sun 1/7/18 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM

Hugh the Hunter

Museum

A fitting companion and contradiction to the celebratory exhibitions Wild Spaces, Open Seasons and Caught on Paper, the film Hugh the Hunter engages with contemporary issues of race, class, and the practice of hunting.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Sun 1/7/18 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM

Caught on Paper

Museum,Drawings/Works on Paper

From giving something your “best shot” to feeling like a “fish out of water,” metaphors and imagery from the sports of hunting and fishing permeate American culture. Inspired by the coinciding exhibition of paintings and sculpture Wild Spaces Open Seasons: Hunting and Fishing in American Art, this selection of works on paper explores the popular outdoor subjects that have captivated American artists for centuries. Whether lithographs produced by the popular printmaking firm Currier and Ives or humorous photographs representing the day's catch on the back of a postcard, these works lure viewers into their action through their daring tales.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Sun 1/7/18 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM

Wild Spaces, Open Seasons: Hunting & Fishing in American Art

Museum

Wild Spaces, Open Seasons: Hunting and Fishing in American Art is the first major exhibition to explore the multifaceted meanings of such outdoor subjects in both painting and sculpture from the early nineteenth century to World War II. These aesthetically rich and culturally important works play an influential role in the history of American art.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Sun 1/7/18 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM

In Her Image: Photographs by Rania Matar

Photography,Museum

This exhibition brings together four bodies of work by the Lebanese-American photographer Rania Matar that trace the development of female identity through portraiture. Depicting transitional moments of life, from young girlhood to middle age, Matar’s works address personal and collective identity through photographs mining female adolescence and womanhood. Photographing girls and women in both the United States and the Middle East, the artist shows how the forces that shape female identity transcend cultural and geographic boundaries.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Sun 1/7/18 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM
• Tue 1/9/18 - Wed 1/10/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Dornith Doherty: Archiving Eden

Museum

Over the last nine years, North Texas photographer Dornith Doherty has traveled the globe to construct a visual meditation on the planet’s botanical diversity by showcasing the work of international seed banks and sharing the pure aesthetic pleasure of seeds and their transformations into plants. This exhibition celebrates the completion of that project. At a time when some ecologists are suggesting that we are losing more than ten animal and plant species each day, the display provides eloquent confirmation of the close relationship between botany and biophilia.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Tue 1/9/18 - Wed 1/10/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Caught on Paper

Museum,Drawings/Works on Paper

From giving something your “best shot” to feeling like a “fish out of water,” metaphors and imagery from the sports of hunting and fishing permeate American culture. Inspired by the coinciding exhibition of paintings and sculpture Wild Spaces Open Seasons: Hunting and Fishing in American Art, this selection of works on paper explores the popular outdoor subjects that have captivated American artists for centuries. Whether lithographs produced by the popular printmaking firm Currier and Ives or humorous photographs representing the day's catch on the back of a postcard, these works lure viewers into their action through their daring tales.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Tue 1/9/18 - Wed 1/10/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Darryl Lauster: Trace

Museum

For his sculptural installation Trace, Texas-based artist Darryl Lauster (b. 1969) created ten fragmentary Carrara marble tablets and carved phrases in them using a font reminiscent of monuments. The blocks of stone seemingly speak essential truths—such as language from American founding documents, various militia and splinter group manifestos, and parts of the inscription on the Statue of Liberty—uniting fundamental phrases intended for entirely different purposes and obscuring their original meanings. Because the stones appear to be broken pieces of a full inscription, any overarching meaning is difficult to discern, much as many of the texts in their entirety are subject to differing interpretations. They seem to have fallen from an ancient building, as he remarks, “alluding to the possibility of an empire in its potential decline.”

Information:
817-738-1933

• Tue 1/9/18 - Wed 1/10/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Hugh the Hunter

Museum

A fitting companion and contradiction to the celebratory exhibitions Wild Spaces, Open Seasons and Caught on Paper, the film Hugh the Hunter engages with contemporary issues of race, class, and the practice of hunting.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Tue 1/9/18 - Wed 1/10/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Darryl Lauster: Trace

Museum

For his sculptural installation Trace, Texas-based artist Darryl Lauster (b. 1969) created ten fragmentary Carrara marble tablets and carved phrases in them using a font reminiscent of monuments. The blocks of stone seemingly speak essential truths—such as language from American founding documents, various militia and splinter group manifestos, and parts of the inscription on the Statue of Liberty—uniting fundamental phrases intended for entirely different purposes and obscuring their original meanings. Because the stones appear to be broken pieces of a full inscription, any overarching meaning is difficult to discern, much as many of the texts in their entirety are subject to differing interpretations. They seem to have fallen from an ancient building, as he remarks, “alluding to the possibility of an empire in its potential decline.”

Information:
817-738-1933

• Thu 1/11/18 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM

Dornith Doherty: Archiving Eden

Museum

Over the last nine years, North Texas photographer Dornith Doherty has traveled the globe to construct a visual meditation on the planet’s botanical diversity by showcasing the work of international seed banks and sharing the pure aesthetic pleasure of seeds and their transformations into plants. This exhibition celebrates the completion of that project. At a time when some ecologists are suggesting that we are losing more than ten animal and plant species each day, the display provides eloquent confirmation of the close relationship between botany and biophilia.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Thu 1/11/18 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM

Caught on Paper

Museum,Drawings/Works on Paper

From giving something your “best shot” to feeling like a “fish out of water,” metaphors and imagery from the sports of hunting and fishing permeate American culture. Inspired by the coinciding exhibition of paintings and sculpture Wild Spaces Open Seasons: Hunting and Fishing in American Art, this selection of works on paper explores the popular outdoor subjects that have captivated American artists for centuries. Whether lithographs produced by the popular printmaking firm Currier and Ives or humorous photographs representing the day's catch on the back of a postcard, these works lure viewers into their action through their daring tales.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Thu 1/11/18 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM

Hugh the Hunter

Museum

A fitting companion and contradiction to the celebratory exhibitions Wild Spaces, Open Seasons and Caught on Paper, the film Hugh the Hunter engages with contemporary issues of race, class, and the practice of hunting.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Thu 1/11/18 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM

In Her Image: Photographs by Rania Matar

Photography,Museum

This exhibition brings together four bodies of work by the Lebanese-American photographer Rania Matar that trace the development of female identity through portraiture. Depicting transitional moments of life, from young girlhood to middle age, Matar’s works address personal and collective identity through photographs mining female adolescence and womanhood. Photographing girls and women in both the United States and the Middle East, the artist shows how the forces that shape female identity transcend cultural and geographic boundaries.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Thu 1/11/18 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM
• Fri 1/12/18 - Sat 1/13/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Hugh the Hunter

Museum

A fitting companion and contradiction to the celebratory exhibitions Wild Spaces, Open Seasons and Caught on Paper, the film Hugh the Hunter engages with contemporary issues of race, class, and the practice of hunting.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Fri 1/12/18 - Sat 1/13/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Dornith Doherty: Archiving Eden

Museum

Over the last nine years, North Texas photographer Dornith Doherty has traveled the globe to construct a visual meditation on the planet’s botanical diversity by showcasing the work of international seed banks and sharing the pure aesthetic pleasure of seeds and their transformations into plants. This exhibition celebrates the completion of that project. At a time when some ecologists are suggesting that we are losing more than ten animal and plant species each day, the display provides eloquent confirmation of the close relationship between botany and biophilia.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Fri 1/12/18 - Sat 1/13/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Caught on Paper

Museum,Drawings/Works on Paper

From giving something your “best shot” to feeling like a “fish out of water,” metaphors and imagery from the sports of hunting and fishing permeate American culture. Inspired by the coinciding exhibition of paintings and sculpture Wild Spaces Open Seasons: Hunting and Fishing in American Art, this selection of works on paper explores the popular outdoor subjects that have captivated American artists for centuries. Whether lithographs produced by the popular printmaking firm Currier and Ives or humorous photographs representing the day's catch on the back of a postcard, these works lure viewers into their action through their daring tales.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Fri 1/12/18 - Sat 1/13/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Darryl Lauster: Trace

Museum

For his sculptural installation Trace, Texas-based artist Darryl Lauster (b. 1969) created ten fragmentary Carrara marble tablets and carved phrases in them using a font reminiscent of monuments. The blocks of stone seemingly speak essential truths—such as language from American founding documents, various militia and splinter group manifestos, and parts of the inscription on the Statue of Liberty—uniting fundamental phrases intended for entirely different purposes and obscuring their original meanings. Because the stones appear to be broken pieces of a full inscription, any overarching meaning is difficult to discern, much as many of the texts in their entirety are subject to differing interpretations. They seem to have fallen from an ancient building, as he remarks, “alluding to the possibility of an empire in its potential decline.”

Information:
817-738-1933

• Fri 1/12/18 - Sat 1/13/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM
• Sun 1/14/18 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM

Caught on Paper

Museum,Drawings/Works on Paper

From giving something your “best shot” to feeling like a “fish out of water,” metaphors and imagery from the sports of hunting and fishing permeate American culture. Inspired by the coinciding exhibition of paintings and sculpture Wild Spaces Open Seasons: Hunting and Fishing in American Art, this selection of works on paper explores the popular outdoor subjects that have captivated American artists for centuries. Whether lithographs produced by the popular printmaking firm Currier and Ives or humorous photographs representing the day's catch on the back of a postcard, these works lure viewers into their action through their daring tales.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Sun 1/14/18 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM

Dornith Doherty: Archiving Eden

Museum

Over the last nine years, North Texas photographer Dornith Doherty has traveled the globe to construct a visual meditation on the planet’s botanical diversity by showcasing the work of international seed banks and sharing the pure aesthetic pleasure of seeds and their transformations into plants. This exhibition celebrates the completion of that project. At a time when some ecologists are suggesting that we are losing more than ten animal and plant species each day, the display provides eloquent confirmation of the close relationship between botany and biophilia.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Sun 1/14/18 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM

Hugh the Hunter

Museum

A fitting companion and contradiction to the celebratory exhibitions Wild Spaces, Open Seasons and Caught on Paper, the film Hugh the Hunter engages with contemporary issues of race, class, and the practice of hunting.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Sun 1/14/18 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM

In Her Image: Photographs by Rania Matar

Photography,Museum

This exhibition brings together four bodies of work by the Lebanese-American photographer Rania Matar that trace the development of female identity through portraiture. Depicting transitional moments of life, from young girlhood to middle age, Matar’s works address personal and collective identity through photographs mining female adolescence and womanhood. Photographing girls and women in both the United States and the Middle East, the artist shows how the forces that shape female identity transcend cultural and geographic boundaries.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Sun 1/14/18 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM

Caught on Paper

Museum,Drawings/Works on Paper

From giving something your “best shot” to feeling like a “fish out of water,” metaphors and imagery from the sports of hunting and fishing permeate American culture. Inspired by the coinciding exhibition of paintings and sculpture Wild Spaces Open Seasons: Hunting and Fishing in American Art, this selection of works on paper explores the popular outdoor subjects that have captivated American artists for centuries. Whether lithographs produced by the popular printmaking firm Currier and Ives or humorous photographs representing the day's catch on the back of a postcard, these works lure viewers into their action through their daring tales.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Tue 1/16/18 - Wed 1/17/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

In Her Image: Photographs by Rania Matar

Photography,Museum

This exhibition brings together four bodies of work by the Lebanese-American photographer Rania Matar that trace the development of female identity through portraiture. Depicting transitional moments of life, from young girlhood to middle age, Matar’s works address personal and collective identity through photographs mining female adolescence and womanhood. Photographing girls and women in both the United States and the Middle East, the artist shows how the forces that shape female identity transcend cultural and geographic boundaries.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Tue 1/16/18 - Wed 1/17/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Hugh the Hunter

Museum

A fitting companion and contradiction to the celebratory exhibitions Wild Spaces, Open Seasons and Caught on Paper, the film Hugh the Hunter engages with contemporary issues of race, class, and the practice of hunting.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Tue 1/16/18 - Wed 1/17/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Darryl Lauster: Trace

Museum

For his sculptural installation Trace, Texas-based artist Darryl Lauster (b. 1969) created ten fragmentary Carrara marble tablets and carved phrases in them using a font reminiscent of monuments. The blocks of stone seemingly speak essential truths—such as language from American founding documents, various militia and splinter group manifestos, and parts of the inscription on the Statue of Liberty—uniting fundamental phrases intended for entirely different purposes and obscuring their original meanings. Because the stones appear to be broken pieces of a full inscription, any overarching meaning is difficult to discern, much as many of the texts in their entirety are subject to differing interpretations. They seem to have fallen from an ancient building, as he remarks, “alluding to the possibility of an empire in its potential decline.”

Information:
817-738-1933

• Tue 1/16/18 - Wed 1/17/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM
• Thu 1/18/18 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM

Hugh the Hunter

Museum

A fitting companion and contradiction to the celebratory exhibitions Wild Spaces, Open Seasons and Caught on Paper, the film Hugh the Hunter engages with contemporary issues of race, class, and the practice of hunting.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Thu 1/18/18 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM

Caught on Paper

Museum,Drawings/Works on Paper

From giving something your “best shot” to feeling like a “fish out of water,” metaphors and imagery from the sports of hunting and fishing permeate American culture. Inspired by the coinciding exhibition of paintings and sculpture Wild Spaces Open Seasons: Hunting and Fishing in American Art, this selection of works on paper explores the popular outdoor subjects that have captivated American artists for centuries. Whether lithographs produced by the popular printmaking firm Currier and Ives or humorous photographs representing the day's catch on the back of a postcard, these works lure viewers into their action through their daring tales.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Thu 1/18/18 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM

In Her Image: Photographs by Rania Matar

Photography,Museum

This exhibition brings together four bodies of work by the Lebanese-American photographer Rania Matar that trace the development of female identity through portraiture. Depicting transitional moments of life, from young girlhood to middle age, Matar’s works address personal and collective identity through photographs mining female adolescence and womanhood. Photographing girls and women in both the United States and the Middle East, the artist shows how the forces that shape female identity transcend cultural and geographic boundaries.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Thu 1/18/18 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM
• Fri 1/19/18 - Sat 1/20/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Caught on Paper

Museum,Drawings/Works on Paper

From giving something your “best shot” to feeling like a “fish out of water,” metaphors and imagery from the sports of hunting and fishing permeate American culture. Inspired by the coinciding exhibition of paintings and sculpture Wild Spaces Open Seasons: Hunting and Fishing in American Art, this selection of works on paper explores the popular outdoor subjects that have captivated American artists for centuries. Whether lithographs produced by the popular printmaking firm Currier and Ives or humorous photographs representing the day's catch on the back of a postcard, these works lure viewers into their action through their daring tales.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Fri 1/19/18 - Sat 1/20/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Hugh the Hunter

Museum

A fitting companion and contradiction to the celebratory exhibitions Wild Spaces, Open Seasons and Caught on Paper, the film Hugh the Hunter engages with contemporary issues of race, class, and the practice of hunting.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Fri 1/19/18 - Sat 1/20/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Darryl Lauster: Trace

Museum

For his sculptural installation Trace, Texas-based artist Darryl Lauster (b. 1969) created ten fragmentary Carrara marble tablets and carved phrases in them using a font reminiscent of monuments. The blocks of stone seemingly speak essential truths—such as language from American founding documents, various militia and splinter group manifestos, and parts of the inscription on the Statue of Liberty—uniting fundamental phrases intended for entirely different purposes and obscuring their original meanings. Because the stones appear to be broken pieces of a full inscription, any overarching meaning is difficult to discern, much as many of the texts in their entirety are subject to differing interpretations. They seem to have fallen from an ancient building, as he remarks, “alluding to the possibility of an empire in its potential decline.”

Information:
817-738-1933

• Fri 1/19/18 - Sat 1/20/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM
• Sun 1/21/18 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM

Hugh the Hunter

Museum

A fitting companion and contradiction to the celebratory exhibitions Wild Spaces, Open Seasons and Caught on Paper, the film Hugh the Hunter engages with contemporary issues of race, class, and the practice of hunting.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Sun 1/21/18 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM

Caught on Paper

Museum,Drawings/Works on Paper

From giving something your “best shot” to feeling like a “fish out of water,” metaphors and imagery from the sports of hunting and fishing permeate American culture. Inspired by the coinciding exhibition of paintings and sculpture Wild Spaces Open Seasons: Hunting and Fishing in American Art, this selection of works on paper explores the popular outdoor subjects that have captivated American artists for centuries. Whether lithographs produced by the popular printmaking firm Currier and Ives or humorous photographs representing the day's catch on the back of a postcard, these works lure viewers into their action through their daring tales.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Sun 1/21/18 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM

In Her Image: Photographs by Rania Matar

Photography,Museum

This exhibition brings together four bodies of work by the Lebanese-American photographer Rania Matar that trace the development of female identity through portraiture. Depicting transitional moments of life, from young girlhood to middle age, Matar’s works address personal and collective identity through photographs mining female adolescence and womanhood. Photographing girls and women in both the United States and the Middle East, the artist shows how the forces that shape female identity transcend cultural and geographic boundaries.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Sun 1/21/18 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM
• Tue 1/23/18 - Wed 1/24/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Caught on Paper

Museum,Drawings/Works on Paper

From giving something your “best shot” to feeling like a “fish out of water,” metaphors and imagery from the sports of hunting and fishing permeate American culture. Inspired by the coinciding exhibition of paintings and sculpture Wild Spaces Open Seasons: Hunting and Fishing in American Art, this selection of works on paper explores the popular outdoor subjects that have captivated American artists for centuries. Whether lithographs produced by the popular printmaking firm Currier and Ives or humorous photographs representing the day's catch on the back of a postcard, these works lure viewers into their action through their daring tales.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Tue 1/23/18 - Wed 1/24/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Hugh the Hunter

Museum

A fitting companion and contradiction to the celebratory exhibitions Wild Spaces, Open Seasons and Caught on Paper, the film Hugh the Hunter engages with contemporary issues of race, class, and the practice of hunting.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Tue 1/23/18 - Wed 1/24/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Darryl Lauster: Trace

Museum

For his sculptural installation Trace, Texas-based artist Darryl Lauster (b. 1969) created ten fragmentary Carrara marble tablets and carved phrases in them using a font reminiscent of monuments. The blocks of stone seemingly speak essential truths—such as language from American founding documents, various militia and splinter group manifestos, and parts of the inscription on the Statue of Liberty—uniting fundamental phrases intended for entirely different purposes and obscuring their original meanings. Because the stones appear to be broken pieces of a full inscription, any overarching meaning is difficult to discern, much as many of the texts in their entirety are subject to differing interpretations. They seem to have fallen from an ancient building, as he remarks, “alluding to the possibility of an empire in its potential decline.”

Information:
817-738-1933

• Tue 1/23/18 - Wed 1/24/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Hugh the Hunter

Museum

A fitting companion and contradiction to the celebratory exhibitions Wild Spaces, Open Seasons and Caught on Paper, the film Hugh the Hunter engages with contemporary issues of race, class, and the practice of hunting.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Thu 1/25/18 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM

Darryl Lauster: Trace

Museum

For his sculptural installation Trace, Texas-based artist Darryl Lauster (b. 1969) created ten fragmentary Carrara marble tablets and carved phrases in them using a font reminiscent of monuments. The blocks of stone seemingly speak essential truths—such as language from American founding documents, various militia and splinter group manifestos, and parts of the inscription on the Statue of Liberty—uniting fundamental phrases intended for entirely different purposes and obscuring their original meanings. Because the stones appear to be broken pieces of a full inscription, any overarching meaning is difficult to discern, much as many of the texts in their entirety are subject to differing interpretations. They seem to have fallen from an ancient building, as he remarks, “alluding to the possibility of an empire in its potential decline.”

Information:
817-738-1933

• Thu 1/25/18 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM

Caught on Paper

Museum,Drawings/Works on Paper

From giving something your “best shot” to feeling like a “fish out of water,” metaphors and imagery from the sports of hunting and fishing permeate American culture. Inspired by the coinciding exhibition of paintings and sculpture Wild Spaces Open Seasons: Hunting and Fishing in American Art, this selection of works on paper explores the popular outdoor subjects that have captivated American artists for centuries. Whether lithographs produced by the popular printmaking firm Currier and Ives or humorous photographs representing the day's catch on the back of a postcard, these works lure viewers into their action through their daring tales.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Thu 1/25/18 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM

In Her Image: Photographs by Rania Matar

Photography,Museum

This exhibition brings together four bodies of work by the Lebanese-American photographer Rania Matar that trace the development of female identity through portraiture. Depicting transitional moments of life, from young girlhood to middle age, Matar’s works address personal and collective identity through photographs mining female adolescence and womanhood. Photographing girls and women in both the United States and the Middle East, the artist shows how the forces that shape female identity transcend cultural and geographic boundaries.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Thu 1/25/18 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM
• Fri 1/26/18 - Sat 1/27/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Caught on Paper

Museum,Drawings/Works on Paper

From giving something your “best shot” to feeling like a “fish out of water,” metaphors and imagery from the sports of hunting and fishing permeate American culture. Inspired by the coinciding exhibition of paintings and sculpture Wild Spaces Open Seasons: Hunting and Fishing in American Art, this selection of works on paper explores the popular outdoor subjects that have captivated American artists for centuries. Whether lithographs produced by the popular printmaking firm Currier and Ives or humorous photographs representing the day's catch on the back of a postcard, these works lure viewers into their action through their daring tales.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Fri 1/26/18 - Sat 1/27/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Hugh the Hunter

Museum

A fitting companion and contradiction to the celebratory exhibitions Wild Spaces, Open Seasons and Caught on Paper, the film Hugh the Hunter engages with contemporary issues of race, class, and the practice of hunting.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Fri 1/26/18 - Sat 1/27/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Darryl Lauster: Trace

Museum

For his sculptural installation Trace, Texas-based artist Darryl Lauster (b. 1969) created ten fragmentary Carrara marble tablets and carved phrases in them using a font reminiscent of monuments. The blocks of stone seemingly speak essential truths—such as language from American founding documents, various militia and splinter group manifestos, and parts of the inscription on the Statue of Liberty—uniting fundamental phrases intended for entirely different purposes and obscuring their original meanings. Because the stones appear to be broken pieces of a full inscription, any overarching meaning is difficult to discern, much as many of the texts in their entirety are subject to differing interpretations. They seem to have fallen from an ancient building, as he remarks, “alluding to the possibility of an empire in its potential decline.”

Information:
817-738-1933

• Fri 1/26/18 - Sat 1/27/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM
• Sun 1/28/18 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM

Hugh the Hunter

Museum

A fitting companion and contradiction to the celebratory exhibitions Wild Spaces, Open Seasons and Caught on Paper, the film Hugh the Hunter engages with contemporary issues of race, class, and the practice of hunting.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Sun 1/28/18 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM

Caught on Paper

Museum,Drawings/Works on Paper

From giving something your “best shot” to feeling like a “fish out of water,” metaphors and imagery from the sports of hunting and fishing permeate American culture. Inspired by the coinciding exhibition of paintings and sculpture Wild Spaces Open Seasons: Hunting and Fishing in American Art, this selection of works on paper explores the popular outdoor subjects that have captivated American artists for centuries. Whether lithographs produced by the popular printmaking firm Currier and Ives or humorous photographs representing the day's catch on the back of a postcard, these works lure viewers into their action through their daring tales.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Sun 1/28/18 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM

In Her Image: Photographs by Rania Matar

Photography,Museum

This exhibition brings together four bodies of work by the Lebanese-American photographer Rania Matar that trace the development of female identity through portraiture. Depicting transitional moments of life, from young girlhood to middle age, Matar’s works address personal and collective identity through photographs mining female adolescence and womanhood. Photographing girls and women in both the United States and the Middle East, the artist shows how the forces that shape female identity transcend cultural and geographic boundaries.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Sun 1/28/18 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM
• Tue 1/30/18 - Wed 1/31/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Caught on Paper

Museum,Drawings/Works on Paper

From giving something your “best shot” to feeling like a “fish out of water,” metaphors and imagery from the sports of hunting and fishing permeate American culture. Inspired by the coinciding exhibition of paintings and sculpture Wild Spaces Open Seasons: Hunting and Fishing in American Art, this selection of works on paper explores the popular outdoor subjects that have captivated American artists for centuries. Whether lithographs produced by the popular printmaking firm Currier and Ives or humorous photographs representing the day's catch on the back of a postcard, these works lure viewers into their action through their daring tales.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Tue 1/30/18 - Wed 1/31/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Hugh the Hunter

Museum

A fitting companion and contradiction to the celebratory exhibitions Wild Spaces, Open Seasons and Caught on Paper, the film Hugh the Hunter engages with contemporary issues of race, class, and the practice of hunting.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Tue 1/30/18 - Wed 1/31/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Darryl Lauster: Trace

Museum

For his sculptural installation Trace, Texas-based artist Darryl Lauster (b. 1969) created ten fragmentary Carrara marble tablets and carved phrases in them using a font reminiscent of monuments. The blocks of stone seemingly speak essential truths—such as language from American founding documents, various militia and splinter group manifestos, and parts of the inscription on the Statue of Liberty—uniting fundamental phrases intended for entirely different purposes and obscuring their original meanings. Because the stones appear to be broken pieces of a full inscription, any overarching meaning is difficult to discern, much as many of the texts in their entirety are subject to differing interpretations. They seem to have fallen from an ancient building, as he remarks, “alluding to the possibility of an empire in its potential decline.”

Information:
817-738-1933

• Tue 1/30/18 - Wed 1/31/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM
• Thu 2/1/18 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM

Hugh the Hunter

Museum

A fitting companion and contradiction to the celebratory exhibitions Wild Spaces, Open Seasons and Caught on Paper, the film Hugh the Hunter engages with contemporary issues of race, class, and the practice of hunting.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Thu 2/1/18 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM

Caught on Paper

Museum,Drawings/Works on Paper

From giving something your “best shot” to feeling like a “fish out of water,” metaphors and imagery from the sports of hunting and fishing permeate American culture. Inspired by the coinciding exhibition of paintings and sculpture Wild Spaces Open Seasons: Hunting and Fishing in American Art, this selection of works on paper explores the popular outdoor subjects that have captivated American artists for centuries. Whether lithographs produced by the popular printmaking firm Currier and Ives or humorous photographs representing the day's catch on the back of a postcard, these works lure viewers into their action through their daring tales.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Thu 2/1/18 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM

In Her Image: Photographs by Rania Matar

Photography,Museum

This exhibition brings together four bodies of work by the Lebanese-American photographer Rania Matar that trace the development of female identity through portraiture. Depicting transitional moments of life, from young girlhood to middle age, Matar’s works address personal and collective identity through photographs mining female adolescence and womanhood. Photographing girls and women in both the United States and the Middle East, the artist shows how the forces that shape female identity transcend cultural and geographic boundaries.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Thu 2/1/18 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM
• Fri 2/2/18 - Sat 2/3/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Caught on Paper

Museum,Drawings/Works on Paper

From giving something your “best shot” to feeling like a “fish out of water,” metaphors and imagery from the sports of hunting and fishing permeate American culture. Inspired by the coinciding exhibition of paintings and sculpture Wild Spaces Open Seasons: Hunting and Fishing in American Art, this selection of works on paper explores the popular outdoor subjects that have captivated American artists for centuries. Whether lithographs produced by the popular printmaking firm Currier and Ives or humorous photographs representing the day's catch on the back of a postcard, these works lure viewers into their action through their daring tales.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Fri 2/2/18 - Sat 2/3/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Darryl Lauster: Trace

Museum

For his sculptural installation Trace, Texas-based artist Darryl Lauster (b. 1969) created ten fragmentary Carrara marble tablets and carved phrases in them using a font reminiscent of monuments. The blocks of stone seemingly speak essential truths—such as language from American founding documents, various militia and splinter group manifestos, and parts of the inscription on the Statue of Liberty—uniting fundamental phrases intended for entirely different purposes and obscuring their original meanings. Because the stones appear to be broken pieces of a full inscription, any overarching meaning is difficult to discern, much as many of the texts in their entirety are subject to differing interpretations. They seem to have fallen from an ancient building, as he remarks, “alluding to the possibility of an empire in its potential decline.”

Information:
817-738-1933

• Fri 2/2/18 - Sat 2/3/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Hugh the Hunter

Museum

A fitting companion and contradiction to the celebratory exhibitions Wild Spaces, Open Seasons and Caught on Paper, the film Hugh the Hunter engages with contemporary issues of race, class, and the practice of hunting.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Fri 2/2/18 - Sat 2/3/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM
• Sun 2/4/18 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM

Darryl Lauster: Trace

Museum

For his sculptural installation Trace, Texas-based artist Darryl Lauster (b. 1969) created ten fragmentary Carrara marble tablets and carved phrases in them using a font reminiscent of monuments. The blocks of stone seemingly speak essential truths—such as language from American founding documents, various militia and splinter group manifestos, and parts of the inscription on the Statue of Liberty—uniting fundamental phrases intended for entirely different purposes and obscuring their original meanings. Because the stones appear to be broken pieces of a full inscription, any overarching meaning is difficult to discern, much as many of the texts in their entirety are subject to differing interpretations. They seem to have fallen from an ancient building, as he remarks, “alluding to the possibility of an empire in its potential decline.”

Information:
817-738-1933

• Sun 2/4/18 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM

Caught on Paper

Museum,Drawings/Works on Paper

From giving something your “best shot” to feeling like a “fish out of water,” metaphors and imagery from the sports of hunting and fishing permeate American culture. Inspired by the coinciding exhibition of paintings and sculpture Wild Spaces Open Seasons: Hunting and Fishing in American Art, this selection of works on paper explores the popular outdoor subjects that have captivated American artists for centuries. Whether lithographs produced by the popular printmaking firm Currier and Ives or humorous photographs representing the day's catch on the back of a postcard, these works lure viewers into their action through their daring tales.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Sun 2/4/18 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM

In Her Image: Photographs by Rania Matar

Photography,Museum

This exhibition brings together four bodies of work by the Lebanese-American photographer Rania Matar that trace the development of female identity through portraiture. Depicting transitional moments of life, from young girlhood to middle age, Matar’s works address personal and collective identity through photographs mining female adolescence and womanhood. Photographing girls and women in both the United States and the Middle East, the artist shows how the forces that shape female identity transcend cultural and geographic boundaries.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Sun 2/4/18 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM
• Tue 2/6/18 - Wed 2/7/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Hugh the Hunter

Museum

A fitting companion and contradiction to the celebratory exhibitions Wild Spaces, Open Seasons and Caught on Paper, the film Hugh the Hunter engages with contemporary issues of race, class, and the practice of hunting.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Tue 2/6/18 - Wed 2/7/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Darryl Lauster: Trace

Museum

For his sculptural installation Trace, Texas-based artist Darryl Lauster (b. 1969) created ten fragmentary Carrara marble tablets and carved phrases in them using a font reminiscent of monuments. The blocks of stone seemingly speak essential truths—such as language from American founding documents, various militia and splinter group manifestos, and parts of the inscription on the Statue of Liberty—uniting fundamental phrases intended for entirely different purposes and obscuring their original meanings. Because the stones appear to be broken pieces of a full inscription, any overarching meaning is difficult to discern, much as many of the texts in their entirety are subject to differing interpretations. They seem to have fallen from an ancient building, as he remarks, “alluding to the possibility of an empire in its potential decline.”

Information:
817-738-1933

• Tue 2/6/18 - Wed 2/7/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Caught on Paper

Museum,Drawings/Works on Paper

From giving something your “best shot” to feeling like a “fish out of water,” metaphors and imagery from the sports of hunting and fishing permeate American culture. Inspired by the coinciding exhibition of paintings and sculpture Wild Spaces Open Seasons: Hunting and Fishing in American Art, this selection of works on paper explores the popular outdoor subjects that have captivated American artists for centuries. Whether lithographs produced by the popular printmaking firm Currier and Ives or humorous photographs representing the day's catch on the back of a postcard, these works lure viewers into their action through their daring tales.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Tue 2/6/18 - Wed 2/7/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM
• Thu 2/8/18 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM

Hugh the Hunter

Museum

A fitting companion and contradiction to the celebratory exhibitions Wild Spaces, Open Seasons and Caught on Paper, the film Hugh the Hunter engages with contemporary issues of race, class, and the practice of hunting.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Thu 2/8/18 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM

Darryl Lauster: Trace

Museum

For his sculptural installation Trace, Texas-based artist Darryl Lauster (b. 1969) created ten fragmentary Carrara marble tablets and carved phrases in them using a font reminiscent of monuments. The blocks of stone seemingly speak essential truths—such as language from American founding documents, various militia and splinter group manifestos, and parts of the inscription on the Statue of Liberty—uniting fundamental phrases intended for entirely different purposes and obscuring their original meanings. Because the stones appear to be broken pieces of a full inscription, any overarching meaning is difficult to discern, much as many of the texts in their entirety are subject to differing interpretations. They seem to have fallen from an ancient building, as he remarks, “alluding to the possibility of an empire in its potential decline.”

Information:
817-738-1933

• Thu 2/8/18 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM

In Her Image: Photographs by Rania Matar

Photography,Museum

This exhibition brings together four bodies of work by the Lebanese-American photographer Rania Matar that trace the development of female identity through portraiture. Depicting transitional moments of life, from young girlhood to middle age, Matar’s works address personal and collective identity through photographs mining female adolescence and womanhood. Photographing girls and women in both the United States and the Middle East, the artist shows how the forces that shape female identity transcend cultural and geographic boundaries.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Thu 2/8/18 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM
• Fri 2/9/18 - Sat 2/10/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Darryl Lauster: Trace

Museum

For his sculptural installation Trace, Texas-based artist Darryl Lauster (b. 1969) created ten fragmentary Carrara marble tablets and carved phrases in them using a font reminiscent of monuments. The blocks of stone seemingly speak essential truths—such as language from American founding documents, various militia and splinter group manifestos, and parts of the inscription on the Statue of Liberty—uniting fundamental phrases intended for entirely different purposes and obscuring their original meanings. Because the stones appear to be broken pieces of a full inscription, any overarching meaning is difficult to discern, much as many of the texts in their entirety are subject to differing interpretations. They seem to have fallen from an ancient building, as he remarks, “alluding to the possibility of an empire in its potential decline.”

Information:
817-738-1933

• Fri 2/9/18 - Sat 2/10/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Hugh the Hunter

Museum

A fitting companion and contradiction to the celebratory exhibitions Wild Spaces, Open Seasons and Caught on Paper, the film Hugh the Hunter engages with contemporary issues of race, class, and the practice of hunting.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Fri 2/9/18 - Sat 2/10/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Caught on Paper

Museum,Drawings/Works on Paper

From giving something your “best shot” to feeling like a “fish out of water,” metaphors and imagery from the sports of hunting and fishing permeate American culture. Inspired by the coinciding exhibition of paintings and sculpture Wild Spaces Open Seasons: Hunting and Fishing in American Art, this selection of works on paper explores the popular outdoor subjects that have captivated American artists for centuries. Whether lithographs produced by the popular printmaking firm Currier and Ives or humorous photographs representing the day's catch on the back of a postcard, these works lure viewers into their action through their daring tales.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Fri 2/9/18 - Sat 2/10/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Darryl Lauster: Trace

Museum

For his sculptural installation Trace, Texas-based artist Darryl Lauster (b. 1969) created ten fragmentary Carrara marble tablets and carved phrases in them using a font reminiscent of monuments. The blocks of stone seemingly speak essential truths—such as language from American founding documents, various militia and splinter group manifestos, and parts of the inscription on the Statue of Liberty—uniting fundamental phrases intended for entirely different purposes and obscuring their original meanings. Because the stones appear to be broken pieces of a full inscription, any overarching meaning is difficult to discern, much as many of the texts in their entirety are subject to differing interpretations. They seem to have fallen from an ancient building, as he remarks, “alluding to the possibility of an empire in its potential decline.”

Information:
817-738-1933

• Sun 2/11/18 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM

Hugh the Hunter

Museum

A fitting companion and contradiction to the celebratory exhibitions Wild Spaces, Open Seasons and Caught on Paper, the film Hugh the Hunter engages with contemporary issues of race, class, and the practice of hunting.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Sun 2/11/18 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM

In Her Image: Photographs by Rania Matar

Photography,Museum

This exhibition brings together four bodies of work by the Lebanese-American photographer Rania Matar that trace the development of female identity through portraiture. Depicting transitional moments of life, from young girlhood to middle age, Matar’s works address personal and collective identity through photographs mining female adolescence and womanhood. Photographing girls and women in both the United States and the Middle East, the artist shows how the forces that shape female identity transcend cultural and geographic boundaries.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Sun 2/11/18 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM

Caught on Paper

Museum,Drawings/Works on Paper

From giving something your “best shot” to feeling like a “fish out of water,” metaphors and imagery from the sports of hunting and fishing permeate American culture. Inspired by the coinciding exhibition of paintings and sculpture Wild Spaces Open Seasons: Hunting and Fishing in American Art, this selection of works on paper explores the popular outdoor subjects that have captivated American artists for centuries. Whether lithographs produced by the popular printmaking firm Currier and Ives or humorous photographs representing the day's catch on the back of a postcard, these works lure viewers into their action through their daring tales.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Sun 2/11/18 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM

In Her Image: Photographs by Rania Matar

Photography,Museum

This exhibition brings together four bodies of work by the Lebanese-American photographer Rania Matar that trace the development of female identity through portraiture. Depicting transitional moments of life, from young girlhood to middle age, Matar’s works address personal and collective identity through photographs mining female adolescence and womanhood. Photographing girls and women in both the United States and the Middle East, the artist shows how the forces that shape female identity transcend cultural and geographic boundaries.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Tue 2/13/18 - Wed 2/14/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Hugh the Hunter

Museum

A fitting companion and contradiction to the celebratory exhibitions Wild Spaces, Open Seasons and Caught on Paper, the film Hugh the Hunter engages with contemporary issues of race, class, and the practice of hunting.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Tue 2/13/18 - Wed 2/14/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Darryl Lauster: Trace

Museum

For his sculptural installation Trace, Texas-based artist Darryl Lauster (b. 1969) created ten fragmentary Carrara marble tablets and carved phrases in them using a font reminiscent of monuments. The blocks of stone seemingly speak essential truths—such as language from American founding documents, various militia and splinter group manifestos, and parts of the inscription on the Statue of Liberty—uniting fundamental phrases intended for entirely different purposes and obscuring their original meanings. Because the stones appear to be broken pieces of a full inscription, any overarching meaning is difficult to discern, much as many of the texts in their entirety are subject to differing interpretations. They seem to have fallen from an ancient building, as he remarks, “alluding to the possibility of an empire in its potential decline.”

Information:
817-738-1933

• Tue 2/13/18 - Wed 2/14/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Hugh the Hunter

Museum

A fitting companion and contradiction to the celebratory exhibitions Wild Spaces, Open Seasons and Caught on Paper, the film Hugh the Hunter engages with contemporary issues of race, class, and the practice of hunting.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Thu 2/15/18 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM

Darryl Lauster: Trace

Museum

For his sculptural installation Trace, Texas-based artist Darryl Lauster (b. 1969) created ten fragmentary Carrara marble tablets and carved phrases in them using a font reminiscent of monuments. The blocks of stone seemingly speak essential truths—such as language from American founding documents, various militia and splinter group manifestos, and parts of the inscription on the Statue of Liberty—uniting fundamental phrases intended for entirely different purposes and obscuring their original meanings. Because the stones appear to be broken pieces of a full inscription, any overarching meaning is difficult to discern, much as many of the texts in their entirety are subject to differing interpretations. They seem to have fallen from an ancient building, as he remarks, “alluding to the possibility of an empire in its potential decline.”

Information:
817-738-1933

• Thu 2/15/18 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM

In Her Image: Photographs by Rania Matar

Photography,Museum

This exhibition brings together four bodies of work by the Lebanese-American photographer Rania Matar that trace the development of female identity through portraiture. Depicting transitional moments of life, from young girlhood to middle age, Matar’s works address personal and collective identity through photographs mining female adolescence and womanhood. Photographing girls and women in both the United States and the Middle East, the artist shows how the forces that shape female identity transcend cultural and geographic boundaries.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Thu 2/15/18 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM
• Fri 2/16/18 - Sat 2/17/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Darryl Lauster: Trace

Museum

For his sculptural installation Trace, Texas-based artist Darryl Lauster (b. 1969) created ten fragmentary Carrara marble tablets and carved phrases in them using a font reminiscent of monuments. The blocks of stone seemingly speak essential truths—such as language from American founding documents, various militia and splinter group manifestos, and parts of the inscription on the Statue of Liberty—uniting fundamental phrases intended for entirely different purposes and obscuring their original meanings. Because the stones appear to be broken pieces of a full inscription, any overarching meaning is difficult to discern, much as many of the texts in their entirety are subject to differing interpretations. They seem to have fallen from an ancient building, as he remarks, “alluding to the possibility of an empire in its potential decline.”

Information:
817-738-1933

• Fri 2/16/18 - Sat 2/17/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Hugh the Hunter

Museum

A fitting companion and contradiction to the celebratory exhibitions Wild Spaces, Open Seasons and Caught on Paper, the film Hugh the Hunter engages with contemporary issues of race, class, and the practice of hunting.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Fri 2/16/18 - Sat 2/17/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM
• Sun 2/18/18 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM

Darryl Lauster: Trace

Museum

For his sculptural installation Trace, Texas-based artist Darryl Lauster (b. 1969) created ten fragmentary Carrara marble tablets and carved phrases in them using a font reminiscent of monuments. The blocks of stone seemingly speak essential truths—such as language from American founding documents, various militia and splinter group manifestos, and parts of the inscription on the Statue of Liberty—uniting fundamental phrases intended for entirely different purposes and obscuring their original meanings. Because the stones appear to be broken pieces of a full inscription, any overarching meaning is difficult to discern, much as many of the texts in their entirety are subject to differing interpretations. They seem to have fallen from an ancient building, as he remarks, “alluding to the possibility of an empire in its potential decline.”

Information:
817-738-1933

• Sun 2/18/18 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM

In Her Image: Photographs by Rania Matar

Photography,Museum

This exhibition brings together four bodies of work by the Lebanese-American photographer Rania Matar that trace the development of female identity through portraiture. Depicting transitional moments of life, from young girlhood to middle age, Matar’s works address personal and collective identity through photographs mining female adolescence and womanhood. Photographing girls and women in both the United States and the Middle East, the artist shows how the forces that shape female identity transcend cultural and geographic boundaries.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Sun 2/18/18 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM
• Tue 2/20/18 - Wed 2/21/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Darryl Lauster: Trace

Museum

For his sculptural installation Trace, Texas-based artist Darryl Lauster (b. 1969) created ten fragmentary Carrara marble tablets and carved phrases in them using a font reminiscent of monuments. The blocks of stone seemingly speak essential truths—such as language from American founding documents, various militia and splinter group manifestos, and parts of the inscription on the Statue of Liberty—uniting fundamental phrases intended for entirely different purposes and obscuring their original meanings. Because the stones appear to be broken pieces of a full inscription, any overarching meaning is difficult to discern, much as many of the texts in their entirety are subject to differing interpretations. They seem to have fallen from an ancient building, as he remarks, “alluding to the possibility of an empire in its potential decline.”

Information:
817-738-1933

• Tue 2/20/18 - Wed 2/21/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM
• Thu 2/22/18 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM

In Her Image: Photographs by Rania Matar

Photography,Museum

This exhibition brings together four bodies of work by the Lebanese-American photographer Rania Matar that trace the development of female identity through portraiture. Depicting transitional moments of life, from young girlhood to middle age, Matar’s works address personal and collective identity through photographs mining female adolescence and womanhood. Photographing girls and women in both the United States and the Middle East, the artist shows how the forces that shape female identity transcend cultural and geographic boundaries.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Thu 2/22/18 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM
• Fri 2/23/18 - Sat 2/24/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Darryl Lauster: Trace

Museum

For his sculptural installation Trace, Texas-based artist Darryl Lauster (b. 1969) created ten fragmentary Carrara marble tablets and carved phrases in them using a font reminiscent of monuments. The blocks of stone seemingly speak essential truths—such as language from American founding documents, various militia and splinter group manifestos, and parts of the inscription on the Statue of Liberty—uniting fundamental phrases intended for entirely different purposes and obscuring their original meanings. Because the stones appear to be broken pieces of a full inscription, any overarching meaning is difficult to discern, much as many of the texts in their entirety are subject to differing interpretations. They seem to have fallen from an ancient building, as he remarks, “alluding to the possibility of an empire in its potential decline.”

Information:
817-738-1933

• Fri 2/23/18 - Sat 2/24/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM
• Sun 2/25/18 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM

In Her Image: Photographs by Rania Matar

Photography,Museum

This exhibition brings together four bodies of work by the Lebanese-American photographer Rania Matar that trace the development of female identity through portraiture. Depicting transitional moments of life, from young girlhood to middle age, Matar’s works address personal and collective identity through photographs mining female adolescence and womanhood. Photographing girls and women in both the United States and the Middle East, the artist shows how the forces that shape female identity transcend cultural and geographic boundaries.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Sun 2/25/18 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM
• Tue 2/27/18 - Wed 2/28/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Darryl Lauster: Trace

Museum

For his sculptural installation Trace, Texas-based artist Darryl Lauster (b. 1969) created ten fragmentary Carrara marble tablets and carved phrases in them using a font reminiscent of monuments. The blocks of stone seemingly speak essential truths—such as language from American founding documents, various militia and splinter group manifestos, and parts of the inscription on the Statue of Liberty—uniting fundamental phrases intended for entirely different purposes and obscuring their original meanings. Because the stones appear to be broken pieces of a full inscription, any overarching meaning is difficult to discern, much as many of the texts in their entirety are subject to differing interpretations. They seem to have fallen from an ancient building, as he remarks, “alluding to the possibility of an empire in its potential decline.”

Information:
817-738-1933

• Tue 2/27/18 - Wed 2/28/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM
• Thu 3/1/18 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM

In Her Image: Photographs by Rania Matar

Photography,Museum

This exhibition brings together four bodies of work by the Lebanese-American photographer Rania Matar that trace the development of female identity through portraiture. Depicting transitional moments of life, from young girlhood to middle age, Matar’s works address personal and collective identity through photographs mining female adolescence and womanhood. Photographing girls and women in both the United States and the Middle East, the artist shows how the forces that shape female identity transcend cultural and geographic boundaries.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Thu 3/1/18 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM
• Fri 3/2/18 - Sat 3/3/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Darryl Lauster: Trace

Museum

For his sculptural installation Trace, Texas-based artist Darryl Lauster (b. 1969) created ten fragmentary Carrara marble tablets and carved phrases in them using a font reminiscent of monuments. The blocks of stone seemingly speak essential truths—such as language from American founding documents, various militia and splinter group manifestos, and parts of the inscription on the Statue of Liberty—uniting fundamental phrases intended for entirely different purposes and obscuring their original meanings. Because the stones appear to be broken pieces of a full inscription, any overarching meaning is difficult to discern, much as many of the texts in their entirety are subject to differing interpretations. They seem to have fallen from an ancient building, as he remarks, “alluding to the possibility of an empire in its potential decline.”

Information:
817-738-1933

• Fri 3/2/18 - Sat 3/3/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM
• Sun 3/4/18 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM

In Her Image: Photographs by Rania Matar

Photography,Museum

This exhibition brings together four bodies of work by the Lebanese-American photographer Rania Matar that trace the development of female identity through portraiture. Depicting transitional moments of life, from young girlhood to middle age, Matar’s works address personal and collective identity through photographs mining female adolescence and womanhood. Photographing girls and women in both the United States and the Middle East, the artist shows how the forces that shape female identity transcend cultural and geographic boundaries.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Sun 3/4/18 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM
• Tue 3/6/18 - Wed 3/7/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Darryl Lauster: Trace

Museum

For his sculptural installation Trace, Texas-based artist Darryl Lauster (b. 1969) created ten fragmentary Carrara marble tablets and carved phrases in them using a font reminiscent of monuments. The blocks of stone seemingly speak essential truths—such as language from American founding documents, various militia and splinter group manifestos, and parts of the inscription on the Statue of Liberty—uniting fundamental phrases intended for entirely different purposes and obscuring their original meanings. Because the stones appear to be broken pieces of a full inscription, any overarching meaning is difficult to discern, much as many of the texts in their entirety are subject to differing interpretations. They seem to have fallen from an ancient building, as he remarks, “alluding to the possibility of an empire in its potential decline.”

Information:
817-738-1933

• Tue 3/6/18 - Wed 3/7/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM
• Thu 3/8/18 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM

In Her Image: Photographs by Rania Matar

Photography,Museum

This exhibition brings together four bodies of work by the Lebanese-American photographer Rania Matar that trace the development of female identity through portraiture. Depicting transitional moments of life, from young girlhood to middle age, Matar’s works address personal and collective identity through photographs mining female adolescence and womanhood. Photographing girls and women in both the United States and the Middle East, the artist shows how the forces that shape female identity transcend cultural and geographic boundaries.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Thu 3/8/18 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM
• Fri 3/9/18 - Sat 3/10/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Darryl Lauster: Trace

Museum

For his sculptural installation Trace, Texas-based artist Darryl Lauster (b. 1969) created ten fragmentary Carrara marble tablets and carved phrases in them using a font reminiscent of monuments. The blocks of stone seemingly speak essential truths—such as language from American founding documents, various militia and splinter group manifestos, and parts of the inscription on the Statue of Liberty—uniting fundamental phrases intended for entirely different purposes and obscuring their original meanings. Because the stones appear to be broken pieces of a full inscription, any overarching meaning is difficult to discern, much as many of the texts in their entirety are subject to differing interpretations. They seem to have fallen from an ancient building, as he remarks, “alluding to the possibility of an empire in its potential decline.”

Information:
817-738-1933

• Fri 3/9/18 - Sat 3/10/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM
• Sun 3/11/18 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM

In Her Image: Photographs by Rania Matar

Photography,Museum

This exhibition brings together four bodies of work by the Lebanese-American photographer Rania Matar that trace the development of female identity through portraiture. Depicting transitional moments of life, from young girlhood to middle age, Matar’s works address personal and collective identity through photographs mining female adolescence and womanhood. Photographing girls and women in both the United States and the Middle East, the artist shows how the forces that shape female identity transcend cultural and geographic boundaries.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Sun 3/11/18 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM
• Tue 3/13/18 - Wed 3/14/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Darryl Lauster: Trace

Museum

For his sculptural installation Trace, Texas-based artist Darryl Lauster (b. 1969) created ten fragmentary Carrara marble tablets and carved phrases in them using a font reminiscent of monuments. The blocks of stone seemingly speak essential truths—such as language from American founding documents, various militia and splinter group manifestos, and parts of the inscription on the Statue of Liberty—uniting fundamental phrases intended for entirely different purposes and obscuring their original meanings. Because the stones appear to be broken pieces of a full inscription, any overarching meaning is difficult to discern, much as many of the texts in their entirety are subject to differing interpretations. They seem to have fallen from an ancient building, as he remarks, “alluding to the possibility of an empire in its potential decline.”

Information:
817-738-1933

• Tue 3/13/18 - Wed 3/14/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM
• Thu 3/15/18 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM

In Her Image: Photographs by Rania Matar

Photography,Museum

This exhibition brings together four bodies of work by the Lebanese-American photographer Rania Matar that trace the development of female identity through portraiture. Depicting transitional moments of life, from young girlhood to middle age, Matar’s works address personal and collective identity through photographs mining female adolescence and womanhood. Photographing girls and women in both the United States and the Middle East, the artist shows how the forces that shape female identity transcend cultural and geographic boundaries.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Thu 3/15/18 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM
• Fri 3/16/18 - Sat 3/17/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Darryl Lauster: Trace

Museum

For his sculptural installation Trace, Texas-based artist Darryl Lauster (b. 1969) created ten fragmentary Carrara marble tablets and carved phrases in them using a font reminiscent of monuments. The blocks of stone seemingly speak essential truths—such as language from American founding documents, various militia and splinter group manifestos, and parts of the inscription on the Statue of Liberty—uniting fundamental phrases intended for entirely different purposes and obscuring their original meanings. Because the stones appear to be broken pieces of a full inscription, any overarching meaning is difficult to discern, much as many of the texts in their entirety are subject to differing interpretations. They seem to have fallen from an ancient building, as he remarks, “alluding to the possibility of an empire in its potential decline.”

Information:
817-738-1933

• Fri 3/16/18 - Sat 3/17/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM
• Sun 3/18/18 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM

In Her Image: Photographs by Rania Matar

Photography,Museum

This exhibition brings together four bodies of work by the Lebanese-American photographer Rania Matar that trace the development of female identity through portraiture. Depicting transitional moments of life, from young girlhood to middle age, Matar’s works address personal and collective identity through photographs mining female adolescence and womanhood. Photographing girls and women in both the United States and the Middle East, the artist shows how the forces that shape female identity transcend cultural and geographic boundaries.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Sun 3/18/18 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM
• Tue 3/20/18 - Wed 3/21/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Darryl Lauster: Trace

Museum

For his sculptural installation Trace, Texas-based artist Darryl Lauster (b. 1969) created ten fragmentary Carrara marble tablets and carved phrases in them using a font reminiscent of monuments. The blocks of stone seemingly speak essential truths—such as language from American founding documents, various militia and splinter group manifestos, and parts of the inscription on the Statue of Liberty—uniting fundamental phrases intended for entirely different purposes and obscuring their original meanings. Because the stones appear to be broken pieces of a full inscription, any overarching meaning is difficult to discern, much as many of the texts in their entirety are subject to differing interpretations. They seem to have fallen from an ancient building, as he remarks, “alluding to the possibility of an empire in its potential decline.”

Information:
817-738-1933

• Tue 3/20/18 - Wed 3/21/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM
• Thu 3/22/18 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM

In Her Image: Photographs by Rania Matar

Photography,Museum

This exhibition brings together four bodies of work by the Lebanese-American photographer Rania Matar that trace the development of female identity through portraiture. Depicting transitional moments of life, from young girlhood to middle age, Matar’s works address personal and collective identity through photographs mining female adolescence and womanhood. Photographing girls and women in both the United States and the Middle East, the artist shows how the forces that shape female identity transcend cultural and geographic boundaries.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Thu 3/22/18 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM
• Fri 3/23/18 - Sat 3/24/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Darryl Lauster: Trace

Museum

For his sculptural installation Trace, Texas-based artist Darryl Lauster (b. 1969) created ten fragmentary Carrara marble tablets and carved phrases in them using a font reminiscent of monuments. The blocks of stone seemingly speak essential truths—such as language from American founding documents, various militia and splinter group manifestos, and parts of the inscription on the Statue of Liberty—uniting fundamental phrases intended for entirely different purposes and obscuring their original meanings. Because the stones appear to be broken pieces of a full inscription, any overarching meaning is difficult to discern, much as many of the texts in their entirety are subject to differing interpretations. They seem to have fallen from an ancient building, as he remarks, “alluding to the possibility of an empire in its potential decline.”

Information:
817-738-1933

• Fri 3/23/18 - Sat 3/24/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM
• Sun 3/25/18 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM

In Her Image: Photographs by Rania Matar

Photography,Museum

This exhibition brings together four bodies of work by the Lebanese-American photographer Rania Matar that trace the development of female identity through portraiture. Depicting transitional moments of life, from young girlhood to middle age, Matar’s works address personal and collective identity through photographs mining female adolescence and womanhood. Photographing girls and women in both the United States and the Middle East, the artist shows how the forces that shape female identity transcend cultural and geographic boundaries.

Information:
817-738-1933

• Sun 3/25/18 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM
• Tue 3/27/18 - Wed 3/28/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM
• Thu 3/29/18 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM
• Fri 3/30/18 - Sat 3/31/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM
• Sun 4/1/18 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM
• Tue 4/3/18 - Wed 4/4/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM
• Thu 4/5/18 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM
• Fri 4/6/18 - Sat 4/7/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM
• Sun 4/8/18 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM
• Tue 4/10/18 - Wed 4/11/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM
• Thu 4/12/18 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM
• Fri 4/13/18 - Sat 4/14/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM
• Sun 4/15/18 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM
• Tue 4/17/18 - Wed 4/18/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM
• Thu 4/19/18 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM
• Fri 4/20/18 - Sat 4/21/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM
• Sun 4/22/18 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM
• Tue 4/24/18 - Wed 4/25/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM
• Thu 4/26/18 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM
• Fri 4/27/18 - Sat 4/28/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM
• Sun 4/29/18 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM
• Tue 5/1/18 - Wed 5/2/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM
• Thu 5/3/18 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM
• Fri 5/4/18 - Sat 5/5/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM
• Sun 5/6/18 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM
• Tue 5/8/18 - Wed 5/9/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM
• Thu 5/10/18 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM
• Fri 5/11/18 - Sat 5/12/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM
• Sun 5/13/18 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM
• Tue 5/15/18 - Wed 5/16/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM
• Thu 5/17/18 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM
• Fri 5/18/18 - Sat 5/19/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM
• Sun 5/20/18 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM
• Tue 5/22/18 - Wed 5/23/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM
• Thu 5/24/18 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM
• Fri 5/25/18 - Sat 5/26/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM
• Sun 5/27/18 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM
• Tue 5/29/18 - Wed 5/30/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM
• Thu 5/31/18 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM
• Fri 6/1/18 - Sat 6/2/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM
• Sun 6/3/18 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM
• Tue 6/5/18 - Wed 6/6/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM
• Thu 6/7/18 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM
• Fri 6/8/18 - Sat 6/9/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM
• Sun 6/10/18 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM
• Tue 6/12/18 - Wed 6/13/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM
• Thu 6/14/18 at 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM
• Fri 6/15/18 - Sat 6/16/18 at 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM
• Sun 6/17/18 at 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM