Educator and curator Namita Gupta Wiggers will discuss an important pivot in arts education in the 1930s and 40s exemplified by the ceramics of artist and WSU alumnus Betty Feves from 5–6 p.m on Wednesday, Oct. 28.
Young children are getting hands‑on health education while Pullman Regional Hospital is getting awesome artwork to hang on its walls.
The first program is a live event in the museum galleries from 1–4 p.m. Ichikawa will also give a talk about her work via Zoom from 5–6 p.m.
By sharing the 12,500 photos in the Irwin Nash Images of Migrant Labor Digital Collection, WSU libraries staff hope to shed new light on the history of Washington’s largest minority.
The pair of scholars will livestream performances of born-digital narratives originally produced on floppy disks and CD‑ROMs and develop an open-source multimedia book on early works of computer-based literature.
The museum is welcoming visitors back to campus galleries on a limited schedule of Monday, Wednesday and Friday from 1–4 p.m. with appropriate safety precautions.
A combination of innovative technology and careful use of practice and performance spaces will enable Washington State University musicians to play together virtually this fall.
Hardesty is well-known in the museum community for his long-standing work with the Northwest Museum of Arts and Culture in Spokane as well as curating public art projects for The Washington State Arts Commission.
The statewide effort is part of a new $150,000 program funded by The Harold & Arlene Schnitzer CARE Foundation and facilitated through Jordan Schnitzer Museums of Art to promote greater understanding and healing.
With the acquisition of “The Calcium Bread Scandal,” WSU’s Manuscripts, Archives and Special Collections reached its goal of holding a copy of every title published by Hogarth Press since its founding in 1917.
Humanities librarian Erin Hvizdak doesn’t see the increased reliance on digital resources changing any time soon, which has necessitated a change in the role of academic libraries during the pandemic’s duration and beyond.
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.
Hispanic youth in Whatcom County are learning about traditional Latin American dances, folklore, and crafts in a new Washington State University Extension-led 4-H program, Para Familias Latinas.
The WSU Jazz Big Band isn’t letting the global pandemic get in the way of delivering excellent big band entertainment.
Students in the School of Design and Construction are invited to take a 3-session, free virtual tour of Kyoto, Japan, New York City, Paris, and Columbus, Indiana.
Washington State College President Ernest O. Holland was able to acquire close to 100 artworks that eventually became a founding collection for the future university’s Jordan Schnitzer Museum of Art.
Some of the most common mental disorders, including depression, anxiety and PTSD, might not be disorders at all, according to a recent paper by WSU biological anthropologists.