The museum will showcase the work of MFA student Stephanie Broussard and a collection of 19th century etchings by artist Francisco José de Goya y Lucientes, beginning Tuesday, April 6.
After being closed for months because of the global pandemic, the museum has been approved for reopening as WSU begins to carefully expand events and activities available across its Pullman campus.
In his painting “For Evers Hope,” Kirkland attempts to capture the life, death, and legacy of Medgar Evers, a civil rights activist and World War II veteran who was shot dead in his driveway in Mississippi in 1963.
WSU students, faculty and staff, as well as members of the surrounding education community, are invited to enter original works of visual, literary or mixed-media/multimedia art that speaks to social justice issues.
The winning artists will each receive $2,500 to fund the creation of art that communicates the voices, experiences, and artistic expression of social justice efforts in response to systemic racism.
The three paintings, Across the Universe, I Am a Rock, and On the Turning Away, are hung above the visitor lobby of the Lighty Student Services Building on the Pullman campus.
Young children are getting hands‑on health education while Pullman Regional Hospital is getting awesome artwork to hang on its walls.
Students are using what they learned in an ancient art and cultures course this spring to help teach members of the community about ancient book binding.
Seventeen undergraduates in Reza Safavi’s introductory Digital Design and Fabrication course last spring worked individually and as a team to create a 7-by-7-foot interactive art installation composed of 22 precision-cut and fitted, wooden cogwheels bearing the names of Palouse Discovery Science Center’s generous benefactors.
The exhibition will feature a range of styles of art, including interactive and electronic sculptures, ceramics, photography, painting, drawing and more by 16 faculty and staff from across the WSU system.