As part of the franchise’s 50th-anniversary celebrations, this exhibit examines how Star Trek has inspired people to imagine, explore and create. It will feature more than 100 rare artifacts, set pieces and props from the TV series, spinoffs and films, exploring the franchise’s significant impact on culture, society, arts, sports, technology and fashion.
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The Henry exhibits more than 90 of Close’s photographic works, from early black-and-white maquettes for his paintings to epic composite Polaroids and intimately scaled daguerreotypes.
The highlights include paintings, sculptures and studio art glass from Deborah Butterfield, Kenneth Callahan, Dale Chihuly, Kyohei Fujita, Stanislav Libenský and Jaroslava Brychtová, Ginny Ruffner, Lino Tagliapietra and Cappy Thompson.
BAM displays the provoking work of celebrated sculptor Al Farrow, who makes cathedrals, synagogues, mosques, mausoleums and other devotional objects using guns and ammunition.
In this show, the Museum of Transgender Hirstory & Art is an imaginary gallery where artists question how a history of transgender culture might be structured.
This interactive exhibit focuses on the significance of games—from playfulness to mathematical strategy.
This retrospective, phase 3 of a multiyear exhibition, explores how Bruce Lee’s methodical approach to his everyday life turned him into a cultural icon. Lee was a meticulous note taker, filling notebooks with thoughts about his diet, workouts, goals, affirmations, graphic designs and poetry.
This adaption of three of Ezra Jack Keats’ celebrated stories—Whistle for Willie, A Letter to Amy, Goggles! and groundbreaking Caldecott Medal winner The Snowy Day—features live action and shadow puppets.
A wearable-art advocate from the Rhode Island School of Design and Pilchuck, MacNeil finds her way to each piece she creates through a series of drawings, models and templates, cutting and forming parts.
An all-female cast brings Shakespeare’s Henry VI to life. Binge-watch a two-part adaptation of this epic about betrayals, revenge and backstabbing in the noble families of York and Lancaster (which inspired Game of Thrones).
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