To support A Very Long Line: Migration, Displacement, and the Struggle for Land and Refuge (working title), comprising approximately two hundred artworks, including paintings, sculptures, works on paper, installations, and time-based media from the Whitney’s collection. Taking its title from a 2016 video work by the artist collective Postcommodity, the exhibition examines the definition of American art as it has evolved throughout the twentieth and twenty-first centuries.
Westmoreland Museum of American Art
To support planning for the reinterpretation and reinstallation of the Westmoreland Museum of American Art’s permanent collection galleries. The project centers the theme of labor as a lens to interrogate the collection in order to make connections to the museum’s regional history and communities.
Weisman Art Museum of the University of Minnesota
To support planning for a reinstallation of the Weisman Art Museum’s collection of American art. The project lays the groundwork for a presentation and related publication foregrounding an expanded view of the collection and definition of American art.
University of New Mexico Foundation
To support the University of New Mexico Art Museum’s new iteration of HINDSIGHT/INSIGHT: Reflecting on the Collection, which examines traditional genres of art, including portraiture, landscape, and abstraction, in conjunction with various topics and themes demonstrating the validity of a plurality of narratives drawn from the same works of art. A publication accompanies the exhibition.
University of Nevada, Reno Foundation
To support the Lilley Co-Lab, an interactive planning project to inform the Lilley Museum of Art’s new permanent collection display. The project engages the community in activities to help determine the concept, object selection, and narrative structure of the exhibition.
Tucson Museum of Art and Historic Block
To support More Than: Expanding Artists Identities from the American West at the Tucson Museum of Art and Historic Block. The multidisciplinary, identity-based, and collaborative exhibition of more than forty works seeks to expand the definition of the genre and examine narratives that are often overlooked or made invisible. A publication accompanies the exhibition.
Speed Art Museum
To support the reinstallation of the Speed Art Museum’s Kentucky Gallery with the goal of making it more inclusive, engaging, and relevant to the diverse communities it serves. Featuring paintings, sculptures, decorative arts, drawings, prints, and other objects from the Speed’s extensive Kentucky Collection, the gallery is the largest and most visited presentation dedicated to the historical art of the state.
Riverside Art Museum
To support the development of an exhibition program for the new Cheech Marin Center for Chicano Art and Culture of the Riverside Art Museum. The Cheech opened in May 2022, stewarding more than five hundred pieces gifted from Cheech Marin’s collection, among other works, and presenting programs that uplift historically marginalized Chicano artists and their contributions to the American art canon.
Rhode Island School of Design Museum of Art
To support the reinstallation of the Rhode Island School of Design Museum of Art’s modern and contemporary art and design collections with a focus on newly acquired and rarely exhibited works by underrepresented artists and designers. The presentation counters narratives that isolate American modern and contemporary art from European, Latin American, African, and Asian modern art, drawing instead connections across perspectives, cultures, and media.
Princeton University Art Museum
To support Object Lessons in American Art, an exhibition organized around the rubrics of race, gender, and the environment to expand the boundaries of American art. Comprising 94 artworks from the Prince University Art Museum’s collection, the exhibition will be presented at the Georgia Museum of Art, the Florence Griswold Museum, and the Westmoreland Museum of American Art. A publication accompanies the exhibition.