The $15 million — mostly privately funded – project on the Pullman campus is Washington’s largest public fine-arts facility east of the Cascades.
Nicknamed the “Crimson Cube” for its box configuration wrapped in crimson-colored glass, the Jordan Schnitzer Museum of Art mirrors its campus surroundings.
By Linda Weiford, WSU News
PULLMAN, Wash. – Crimson will shine when Washington State University’s new Jordan Schnitzer Museum of Art opens its doors to the public with a dedication ceremony on noon – 1 p.m., Friday, April 6, followed by a half-day of guided tours.
Fly on the Wall is a collection of interviews by sculptor and Fine Arts Chairman Squeak Meisel, who explores the discipline of art: “A lot of what an artist does is frame something in a way that you wouldn’t necessarily think to frame it.”
By Nella Letizia, WSU Libraries
PULLMAN, Wash. – Third-year Washington State University veterinary student Amanda Amore knows firsthand how important her puppy-raising work with the national organization Guide Dogs for the Blind is.
By Adriana Aumen, College of Arts and Sciences
PULLMAN, Wash. – New sculptures by Washington State University Fine Arts students mix with miniature versions of iconic artworks in a free, public exhibit in Gallery 2 of the Fine Arts Building at WSU Pullman.
Students created 3-D virtual reality environments as part of a fine arts sculpture course at Washington State University Tri-Cities.
By Maegan Murray, WSU Tri-Cities
RICHLAND, Wash. – The emotionally powerful, poignant “Empty Photo Project,” created by Washington State University Tri-Cities student Susana Butterworth, that details the tragic and emotional experience of what it is like to lose a child, will be on display from Jan. 12-Feb. 8 in the WSU Tri-Cities Art Gallery.
WSU Vancouver has two new exhibits on display through April 13.
Last week’s announcement that WSU will no longer subsidize a performing arts program that brings traveling concerts and other performances to the Pullman community has led to confusion regarding the impact on the University’s arts and music curriculum. Discontinuation of the auxiliary WSU Performing Arts series in 2018 will not impact WSU’s outstanding academic programs, or the more than 100 performances or exhibits offered by those programs each year.