You Must Carry Me Now: The Cultural Lives of Endangered Species

You Must Carry Me Now: The Cultural Lives of Endangered Species

Bryndis Snæbjörnsdóttir/Mark Wilson

Co-curated by Dr. Ron Broglio and Heather Sealy Lineberry in collaboration with the ASU Global Institute of Sustainability and ASU School of Languages and Literatures.

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View the gallery of the wood collection.

Click on an image to see a larger version.

Fiber collection

View the gallery of the fiber collection.

Click on an image to see a larger version.

Political Graphics

The ASU Art Museum Jules Heller Print Collection and Study Room houses a large body of works that embrace social and political content. The museum owns significant holdings by Leopoldo Mendéz, a leader of the Taller Grafíca Popular, which published the prints of many political-activist artists during the period of the Mexican Revolution (1910) and in the decades that followed.

Art from Cuba

In 1998, the ASU Art Museum presented “Contemporary Art from Cuba: Irony and Survival on the Utopian Island,” an exhibition of the work of 17 artists living and working in Cuba. Curated by Marilyn A. Zeitlin, the Museum’s director and chief curator at the time, the exhibition represented a milestone for Cuban art and awareness of that art in the United States. The exhibition traveled nationally and established the Museum’s strong collection of contemporary Cuban art.

Artist Bio Project

As part of our educational and outreach programming, ASU Art Museum Ceramics Research Center has been compiling information on artists that are in the collection. The Artist Bio Project is ongoing; more artists will be added as the project continues. Periodic reviewing of the bios that are online will keep the information current. Each artist bio provides a brief introduction, biography, artist statement and bibliography.

Ceramic Studio Tour

This Valley-wide event showcases the work of professional ceramic artists in the Phoenix metropolitan area. The tour offers the public a rare opportunity to view working and living spaces of participating artists and view demonstrations of wheel-throwing, hand-building and glazing techniques. Participating artists have a wide range of both functional and sculptural artwork on exhibit and for sale.

The tour is free to the public.