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AT THE MICHENER

CREATIVITY SPOTLIGHT

Telling Stories Through Art

May 10th, 2021|

For thousands of years, humans have used images to tell stories. These narratives can be presented in different ways - either by one central image to represent the whole story or by using a series of images that represent moments in a story.

Art Talks for Kids: Exploring Landscapes

January 8th, 2021|

A new opportunity to learn more about art in the collection is now available through our Art Talks for Kids and Teens, found on the Museum's YouTube Channel. Art Talks for Kids and Teens feature a team of Michener Art Museum docents discussing works of art in the Museum's collection.

Artwork Highlight: Syd Carpenter’s Ella Mae Edwards

October 23rd, 2020|

Syd Carpenter was inspired by the ingenious and beautiful African American farms meticulously mapped by architect Richard Westmacott in the late 1980s. It was these maps that influenced her sculptural forms, such as Ella Mae Edwards, and helped her understand the cultural relationships between building, growing, and earth.

Ten Ways to Approach Art – Tip #10

October 1st, 2020|

Tip #10 - A work of art can be an inspiration to make more original works of art. Learn more about how you can make an original work of art inspired by "A Wooded Watershed", along with other works in the Museum's collection.

Come Explore Paint Dtown!

September 16th, 2020|

Have you noticed something different when walking around Doylestown? We have "painted" Doylestown with reproductions of artwork from our permanent collection in a FREE outdoor exhibition titled, Paint Dtown. You will find sixteen of [...]

Ten Ways to Approach Art – #9

August 10th, 2020|

Jack Thompson is a surrealist sculptor who has traveled the world in search of ideas for his work. As a student of modern psychology, Thompson is deeply interested in mythology and symbols of the cycle of life.

A Mural That Tells a Story: Study for New London Facets by Lloyd Ney

June 4th, 2020|

New Hope modernist artist Lloyd Raymond “Bill” Ney created this large four-panel painting in 1940 as a study for his mural proposed for the United States Post Office in New London, Ohio. When Ney submitted his preliminary sketch to the Treasury Department's Section of Painting and Sculpture in December 1939, he envisioned an abstract mural that would be a combined picture of the town's history, depicting many ideas of scenes in one setting.

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