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Everett Raymond Kinstler:  Journeys West And Beyond

Through October 2 – Temporary Exhibition Gallery

Ray Kinstler is one of America’s greatest portrait painters.  Seven U.S. Presidents have sat for him, as have 50 cabinet officers and many of the brightest stars in business and entertainment.  Yet he began his art career like many in the Booth collection, doing illustrations for Western pulp magazines and book covers.  This exhibition is a retrospective of his Western subjects covering over 60 years.

This exhibition has been organized by The Brinton Museum, Big Horn, Wyoming.
Image: © Everett Raymond Kinstler, John Wayne, 1978, oil on canvas, 46 x 36″, Collection of the National Cowboy & Western Heritage Museum
John Wayne - Kinstler

New Acquisitions

Through July 31 – Bergman Theatre Gallery

This exhibit represents works of art that are new to the Booth Museum Permanent Collection. These pieces have been donated or acquired during the last two years and are representative of twelve artists. For eight of these artists, this is the first time a piece of their work is being exhibited at the Booth.

Image: © Maeve Eichelberger, Mud, 2015, mixed media, 42 x 50

Horses with Flash

Booth Artists’ Guild Annual Exhibition

Through August 14 – Borderlands Gallery

This juried exhibition features the work of painters and sculptors who are members of the Booth Artists’ Guild, a group that meets monthly for educational artistic programs. For more information on the Booth Artists’ Guild, click here.

Green Shirt - Goble

OPENING SOON!

By Her Hand: Native American Women, Their Art, and The Photographs of Edward S. Curtis

August 20 – November 20, 2016 – Special Exhibition Gallery

This innovative traveling exhibition brings together Native American artwork and objects, with the iconic photographs by Edward S. Curtis, creating a relationship between the images and artifacts, enriching the meaning of both by giving context, insight and perspective. Focused on Native women and their art, the exhibition allows us to more deeply understand their roles within Native society, culture and family. Both classic and lesser-known Curtis photographs of women, their artwork and the environment in which they lived, from the internationally acclaimed Christopher G. Cardozo Collection, will be incorporated in the exhibition.

Image: Edward S. Curtis, Qahatika Girl, 1907, pigment print, 45.5 x 34”; Woven basket, Chemehuevi, ca. 1910; Beaded doll, Sioux, ca. 1880; Polychrome canteen, Cochiti Pueblo, ca. 1900; All from Private Collections.
By Her Hand ad concept

Thank You to our Corporate Partners!

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