“If you’re held to a higher standard, you go far above what you thought you could do," says Rowan Price '18, one of several studio-art majors displaying works in progress in the Goodyear Gallery.
Dickinson will host an exhibition of ceramic art that investigates the phenomenal aspects of the natural world and also responds to our current climate situation.
Dickinson’s Goodyear Gallery will host an exhibition of prints, drawings and installation art by Lindsay Deifik.
Fall arts events comment on social media, photography history, gender identity and Zimbabwean music, and also include Trout films and the first Mermaid Players production staged at the College Farm.
Willa Hut '17's art finds a home in Dickinson’s most historic building through the Provost’s Art Purchase Award.
Blending her admissions internship experiences with her art & art history major, Diamond McClintock ’14 launched a career as a talent acquisition specialist at Warner Music Group.
Photos by art & art history faculty member Andrew Bale will be showcased at a Peruvian embassy, during a Smithsonian museum festival in Washington, D.C., and in a new book.
Laura Petrovich-Cheney ’89 uses the salvaged wood from some of nature’s worst storms to create artwork inspired by traditional and contemporary quilt patterns.
Mysterious landscapes. Repetitive movements. Queer history. Discarded objects. Transcendent yarn. View photos of works from the class of ‘17’s senior studio-art exhibition, opening Friday, April 28.
There are generations of Dickinsonians behind the Trout Gallery's current exhibitions, which bring alumni, parents, students and staff together to inspire and learn through art.
A Harvard scholar examines multimedia Chinese arts in a lecture at Dickinson.
Back-to-back on-campus residencies by renowned artists will include exhibitions, lectures and workshops.
Exhibition at Dickinson’s Goodyear Gallery explores sculptural ceramics and works on paper.
Exhibition at Dickinson’s Goodyear Gallery explores the ephemeral and immortal qualities of clay.
Ancient Greece, contemporary China, 16th-century Germany and 21st-century America: The inspirations behind this spring’s public arts events are wildly diverse.
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