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  • Astoria Preservation Field School: The Craft of Historic Buildings

    Astoria | Dates: 16 – 19 Jun, 2014

    Clatsop Community College announces its new summer Historic Preservation Field School to be held from June 16 to 19, 2014 in Astoria, Oregon.  The Field School will consist of a series of hands-on workshops, visits to regional sites of historic significance, walking tours of historic Astoria, a boat tour of Astoria’s Columbia River waterfront, and other opportunities to investigate local history and preservation activities. Presented through the college’s award-winning Historic Preservation and Restoration Program, the summer Field School offers attendees the twofold opportunity of developing unique historic preservation skills while soaking up the atmosphere of the oldest American settlement west of the Rocky Mountains.

    Situated near the mouth of the majestic Columbia River and just a few miles from where the Lewis and Clark Expedition spent the winter of 1805-1806, Astoria is Oregon’s gateway to the Pacific.  The area is also rich in natural and scenic beauty.  Hundreds of Victorian homes dot the steep hillsides and a revitalized downtown takes visitors back to another era.

    This four-day hands-on Field School introduces participants to the basic concepts of historic preservation.  Students will earn two college credits and engage in the crafts of historic buildings, including woodworking, blacksmithing, stained glass design and repair, and repair and weatherization of historic windows.  The planned schedule of workshops and activities includes:

    • Monday 16 June — an introduction to historic preservation, understanding and using woodworking tools, a trolley tour along Astoria’s waterfront, and a walking tour of historic neighborhoods in Astoria.
    • Tuesday 17 June — stained glass workshop and an evening tour of the Norman Yeon house and site (a northwest regional style house located in the dunes of the Clatsop Plains).
    • Wednesday 18 June – blacksmithing workshop and an evening tour of historic sites along the Washington side of the Columbia River.
    • Thursday 19 June – historic window repair, glass cutting, and weatherization workshops and an evening boat tour on the Columbia River along Astoria’s historic waterfront.

    Participants will experience an engaging combination of hands-on Field School activities with customized tours of local historic resources.  Workshops and tours will be conducted by experienced and highly-qualified working artisans, historians and preservationists.  Tuition, fees and supplies for the Field School total $575.  Space is limited so early registration is encouraged.  Registration opens in May 2014 at www.clatsopcc.edu/register or call 503-338-7670. Information on housing options, restaurants and other local activities and events is available through the Astoria-Warrenton Area Chamber of Commerce at www.travelastoria.com.

  • Sustainability in the Built Environment: Trends, Opportunities, and Your Practice

    Chicago | Dates: 06 May, 2014

    Sustainability in the Built Environment: Trends, Opportunities, and Your Practice

    Tuesday, May 6, 1:30 pm-  5:00 pm

    Sustainability has evolved from an emerging trend to a mainstream global movement. Have you fully embraced what that means for your practice? Join leading national and local practitioners on May 6, from 1:30 – 5 p.m. to discuss how this shift impacts you. We’ll explore current and emerging sustainability trends, market opportunities and how to position yourself as a leader now and into the future. At the end of the day, we’ll share light appetizers and refreshment.


    Mary Ann Lazarus, FAIA, LEED AP BD+C
    Sustainable Design Leader, HOK and Resident Fellow, AIA National on Sustainability and Design for Health
    Mary Ann will highlight emerging sustainability trends, as well as market and leadership opportunities for architects.

    Rand Ekman, AIA, LEED Fellow
    Vice President and Director of Sustainability, Cannon Design
    Rand will share insights on the AIA 2030 Commitment program and its ambitious goals to deepen architects involvement in energy benchmarking, tracking and more.

    William Sturm, AIA, LEED AP, CPHC
    Principal, Serena Sturm Architects
    William will share his perspective on the AIA National Committee on the Environment’s work to advance design practices that integrate built and natural systems and enhance design quality and environmental performance of the built environment.

    Tate Walker, AIA, LEED AP BD+C
    Senior Project Manager, Energy Center of Wisconsin
    Tate will moderate the panel discussion. He served as president of AIA Wisconsin, member of the USGBC Technical Advisory Group that worked to develop the energy and atmosphere credits for LEED v4, and ComEd and Nicor Gas New Construction Service project manager.

    1:30 pm:    Registration
    1:30–4 pm: Program 
    4–5 pm:      Social

    Continuing education credits:

    • Members of the American Institute of Architects (AIA) will receive 2.25 LU/HSW.

    • The Energy Center of Wisconsin has been accredited as an Authorized Provider by the International Association for Continuing Education and Training (IACET). As an IACET Authorized Provider, The Energy Center of Wisconsin offers CEUs for its programs that qualify under the ANSI/IACET Standard. The Energy Center of Wisconsin is authorized by IACET to offer 0.2 CEUs for this program.

    Please note that in order to receive continuing education credits, you must be present for the entire training; partial credit cannot be given.

    Cost:the fee to attend this program and social is $20 for non-AIA Chicago members and $10 for AIA Chicago members. 

    AIA Chicago members must enter the promo code ’half’ to receive their discount.

    There is limited availability, so you are encouraged to register early. Register online now via this link.

    This event is sponsored by This event, hosted by AIA Chicago and the Energy Center of Wisconsin, is sponsored by the ComEd and Nicor Gas New Construction Service.

    Learning units: 2.25 LU/HSW

    Location: Roosevelt University, Wabash Building, 425 South Wabash Avenue, Room 1111 (11th floor)

    Member price: $10.00  
    Non-member price: $20.00

  • Chicago Parks: Landscape, Imagination, and the Livable City

    Chicago | Dates: 12 May, 2014

    Monday, May 12, 6:30 pm-  8 pm

    The Architecture + Design Society invites you to hear about two very exciting landscape design projects underway in Chicago: Maggie Daley Park and Bloomingdale Trail/The 606.

    The 606 and Maggie Daley Park will be major new Chicago Parks. Michael Van Valkenburgh Associates (MVVA) is leading the design team for Maggie Daley Park and is the landscape lead for the 606, seeking out opportunities for these parks to build on and expand Chicago’s great tradition of park-making. Matthew Urbanski, a Principal at MVVA and a lead designer on both projects, will discuss how landscape imagination has guided the development of each park. He will discuss the influence of existing conditions, and foreseeable changes on each site and discuss the way that these have been leveraged to create experiential and programmatic diversity. 

    Journalist/photographer Lee Bey, who handles urban planning and government affairs work for the University of Chicago’s Arts and Public Life initiative with artist Theaster Gates, will moderate a Q&A with Matthew following his presentation.

    The 606, formerly called the Bloomingdale Trail, is a linear trail and park system that will be created within interstitial urban spaces that are not necessarily “park-like” at first glance. Maggie Daley Park, will replace existing park spaces, building new value and contemporary program into an existing network of parks. Although very different in many ways, the guiding principles of each project reflect an increasing awareness of the essential contributions that landscape makes to the quality of daily life in cities.

    There is no charge to attend, and reservations are not required. AIA and ASLA continuing education credit will be offered. Learn more about A+DS programs here.

    This event is sponsored by Architecture + Design Society of the Art Institute of Chicago; Walsh Construction; AIA Chicago; ILASLA

    Learning units: 1.5 LU/HSW

    Location: Art Institute of Chicago, 111 North Michigan Avenue, Fullerton Hall

    Member price: 0  
    Non-member price: 0

  • Strikingly Modern: Residential Architecture of the 1930s-1960s

    Chicago | Dates: 08 May, 2014

    Strikingly Modern: Residential Architecture of the 1930s-1960s

    Thursday, May 8, 12pm- 1pm

    "Strikingly Modern" unquestionably defines Chicago’s great residential architecture of the 1930’s-1960s. Susan will talk about the development of the modern house in Chicago, illustrated by the work of its stellar Modernist architects--explaining why our City’s residential architecture of this period is "strikingly Modern." Arguably every important Mid Century architect in Chicago reverberated off of Frank Lloyd Wright and Mies van der Rohe, and they talk pointedly about how and why. Wright and Mies were the "elephants in the room."--their ideas and work accepted or rejected but never ignored.

    At the turn of the 20th century, Wright established the Prairie School, which embraced geometry and transformed traditional architecture. In the 1930s and 1940s, Wright’s Usonian houses of wood and glass expanded on his earlier creativity. In 1937, Mies settled in Chicago and, drawing on his experience in Germany, created a pared down architecture of steel and glass. What evolved subsequently was an interesting synthesis that, very likely, could have taken place only in Chicago.

    Susan will present Chicago’s place in Modern residential architecture, discussing other influences (Japanese, Scandinavian, etc.) In addition to talking about Mies’ Farnsworth House, Wright’s Usonian houses and Keck’s solar houses, she will illustrate her talk with homes by Paul Schweikher, Edward Dart, Bertrand Goldberg, Edward Humrich, Harry Weese, Jim Speyer, David Haid and Larry Perkins. The Paul Schweikher Home and Studio, the Wilmette house Harry Weese designed for his sister Sue and Jim Speyer’s house for Ben Rose and the adjacent auto museum by David Haid -- as well as Susan’s own Late Prairie house by Lawrence Perkins --will be featured.

    Bring your lunch; beverages provided.

    About Our Speaker

    Susan Benjamin is an architectural historian with 35-plus years of experience in the world of historic preservation. Her firm, Benjamin Historic Certifications writes National Register nominations, historic resource reports and helps clients who rehab income producing buildings receive historic tax credits and those who rehab their homes receive a 12 year freeze on their property tax assessment. Three of her tax projects projects: The Power House for the Chicago & North Western Railway, the Hairpin Lofts and the Louis Ancel House in Glencoe, have won Driehaus Awards.

    Susan is in the final stages of completing a National Register nomination for Chicago’s Park and Boulevard System: 26 miles and over 3000 buildings. She frequently lectures and has written two books, with architect Stuart Cohen on Chicago area architecture:Great Houses of Chicago: 1871-1921 and North Shore Chicago: Houses of the Lakefront Suburbs 1890-1940.

    This event is sponsored by Historic Resources KC and docomomo Chicago chapter

    Learning units: 1 LU/HSW

    Location: AIA Chicago, 35 East Wacker Drive, #250

    Member price: 0  
    Non-member price: $15.00

  • Detroit Historical Society Spring into Belle Isle Gala

    Detroit | Dates: 03 May, 2014
    May 3 2014 | 5:00pm to 11:55pm

    Enjoy a cocktail reception, a strolling dinner and live entertainment along with an exclusive behind the scenes Trolley Tour of Detroit’s loveliest attractions including the nation’s oldest aquarium, the Anna Scripps Conservatory, the Scott Fountain and the newly re-invented Dossin Great Lakes Museum. 
  • Preservation Detroit Annual Spring Benefit and Meeting at the Masonic Temple

    Detroit | Dates: 08 May, 2014

    Preservation Detroit Annual Spring Benefit and 
    Meeting at the Masonic Temple
    Thursday, May 8, 6:30 to 9:30 p.m.

    $40 Members
    $50 Non-Members
    $20 Students with current student ID

    Buy tickets here.

    At the heart of the world’s largest Masonic Temple is the Asylum of the Knights Templar, a stone chapel modeled after Westminster Abbey. And like many of the over 1,000 rooms inside Detroit’s magnificent Masonic Temple, it has a few secrets.

    On May 8, 2014, explore this magnificent and mysterious building at Preservation Detroit’s annual spring benefit and meeting, held in the Asylum chapel at the Masonic Temple. Enjoy a tour of some of the Temple’s eclectic and intricately symbolic lodge rooms, theaters, and ballrooms and learn about the history of George Mason’s 1929 architectural masterwork. Hear from Preservation Detroit’s board of directors and community partners about our advocacy efforts in the Lower Cass Corridor during a time of tremendous change. Food, drinks, and music served. Cash bar. Silent auction items include Rodriguez tickets.

    Our largest benefit event and membership meeting supports our ongoing efforts to promote, protect, and preserve Detroit’s outstanding cultural and architectural heritage, of which the magnificent Masonic Temple is an inextricable part. Please join us.

  • Know Your Historic Home

    Bend | Dates: 21 May, 2014

    Join Central Oregon preservationists for a program about researching and documenting historic houses. Heidi Slaybaugh from the Bend Historic Landmarks Commission will present about the architectural styles of Deschutes County. Discover the history of residential development of Bend and Deschutes County and which styles define the historic character of each region. Heidi will describe the importance of historic preservation and what it means to own a historic home. She will also go over the process of renovating or remodeling a locally or nationally listed historic home. Part of the Deschutes Public Library’s Know Home series.

    Free and open to the public.

  • Wayne Morse Family Farm Annual Open House

    Eugene | Dates: 18 May, 2014
    Sunday, May 18th, 2014, l–4pm

    House Tours -  History – Park Info
    Famous Political Cartoons Exhibit Highlighting Senator Morse’s opposition to the Vietnam War
    OPB’s “Wayne Morse” Documentary (30-minute repeating video)
    Marimba Bands – Ice Cream Social

    The Wayne Morse Family Farm, formerly a working cattle and horse farm, was the family home of Oregon Senator Wayne Morse who served in the U. S. Senate from l944 to1968. It is currently a 26 acre multi-use Eugene City Park, listed on the National Register of Historic Places. The Open house is sponsored by the Wayne Morse Historical Park Corporation.

  • The 4th Annual Urban Agriculture Conference

    New York | Dates: 29 – 30 May, 2014
    The Hort and W. Atlee Burpee Co. present the 4th Annual Urban Agriculture Conference, May 29 & 30 2014. Nearly all of the world’s population growth between now and 2030 will be concentrated in urban areas. With this rapid growth in our cities, farming in and around urban areas needs to play a bigger role in feeding these populations. This year, we will discuss the urban agriculture movement and demonstrate how people and communities around the world are addressing this issue with unique and effective solutions. Join us for a morning of lectures and an afternoon of hands-on workshops featuring urban farming techniques and practices.
  • Allan Wexler: Breaking Ground

    New York | Dates: 29 Mar – 03 May, 2014
    Delving into deep-seated rituals that form the basis for ancient and modern civilizations, Breaking Ground is a solo exhibition featuring Allan Wexler's photo-based works of landscape interventions ranging from man-made impressions to natural fissures. Displayed as wondrous collections, his sculptures composed from tree branches also on view glorify those organic "happy accidents" from which essential building principles have blossomed.
  • Tour of Ironworks Studio with Andrew T Crawford

    Atlanta | Dates: 17 May, 2014
    Saturday, May 17, 2014 10:00 a.m.
    Ironworks Studio - Westside

    Join Art Partners for a private tour of Andrew T Crawford Ironworks, owned and operated by Atlanta artist Andrew Crawford. While touring the studio guests will experience the day-to-day processes, challenges, and techniques used in the creation of functional artistic and industrial objects. 

    Crawford attended the Rhode Island School of Design, where he studied sculpture. After graduating in 1993, he returned to Atlanta and opened his workshop and studio, Andrew T Crawford Ironworks. His goal was to create functional objects with an emphasis on blacksmithing. As Crawford built his business and his clientele, he continued to receive attention for his unique ornamental gates. This format has been a consistently identifiable trait throughout his career. 

    Along with dozens of private commissions, Crawford has created ironwork and sculpture for schools, businesses, and municipalities. Some of his most prominent works have been for the Atlanta Botanical Garden, the Federal Reserve Bank, and the City of Washington, DC. His works are also included in the collections of several American museums. 

    Tickets are $5 for Art Partners members and $10 for non-members. 

    All Art Partners program ticket sales are final, non-transferable, and non-refundable. In the case of cancelation on the purchaser's behalf, ticket proceeds will be applied as a donation to the Art Partners of the High Museum of Art.
  • A Walk Through Time: Tour the Mansions of Historic Prairie Avenue!

    Chicago | Dates: 08 Jun, 2014

    Sunday June 8, 2014

    1:00 to 4:00pm

    Tour begins in the Glessner House Museum coach house

    $50 per person / $45 for museum members

    Reservations suggested to 312.326.1480

    This very special tour, the annual benefit for Glessner House Museum, presents attendees with the rare opportunity to visit the interiors of several historic homes along Prairie Avenue.  Visitors will be treated to a breath-taking array of beautifully carved wood moldings, leaded glass windows, and fireplaces in elaborate tile, mosaic, and marble.  The Glessner and Clarke House Museums are also included on the tour as well as historic Second Presbyterian Church, with its important arts and crafts interior and collection of windows including nine by Tiffany and two by William Morris.  Following the tour, attendees are invited to return to the coach house of the museum for a reception and silent auction, featuring theatre tickets, Chicago memorabilia, collectibles, architectural fragments, and other items of interest.

  • Private Tour: Saint Ignatius College Prep and Architectural Fragment Collection

    Chicago | Dates: 21 May, 2014

    Wednesday May 21, 2014 at 5:30pm

    1076 W. Roosevelt Road, Chicago

    $35 per person

    Pre-paid reservations required to 312.326.1480

    Group size limited to 35

    Explore the incredible campus of Saint Ignatius College Prep, designated a Chicago landmark in 1987, and the recipient of a National Honor Award from the National Trust for the quality of its ongoing restoration.  View a breathtaking array of architectural fragments beautifully displayed in the various buildings and gardens, and join us for a wine and cheese reception in the elaborately carved Brunswick Room with its 32 foot ceilings and elaborately carved Eastlake-style cabinetry. 

    All proceeds benefit the House & Collections Committee Fund for the ongoing restoration of the museum.

  • Howell & James of London- Retailing the Aesthetic Movement

    Chicago | Dates: 22 Jun, 2014

    Sunday June 22, 2014 at 2:00pm

    Glessner House Museum coach house

    $10 per person / $8 for museum members

    Reservations requested to 312.326.1480

    The period from 1860 to the early 1890s witnessed the flourishing of the Aesthetic Movement, a cult of beauty that emphasized art in the production of ceramics, furniture, textiles, wallpaper, and other furnishings.  Magazines, exhibitions and new retail venues, including department stores, spread Aesthetic Movement ideas and furnishings to a wide public in both Britain and the United States.  This presentation, by independent scholar and design historian Joan Maria Hansen, will explore the activities of the prominent London emporium Howell & James, which played a vital role in spreading Aesthetic Movement ideals, particularly by extensively marketing art pottery and through their classes and exhibitions of china painting.  Although the Glessners did not shop at the Howell & James store, they were vitally interested in ceramics.  After the lecture, Ms. Hansen will take attendees through the museum to look at some pieces that the Glessners collected during the period that reflect this surge of interest in the creation and collection of ceramic objects.

  • The Modern Ball

    San Francisco | Dates: 30 Apr, 2014

    Raise a glass to the future at SFMOMA's largest celebration, as the Modern Ball 2014 transforms beautiful Yerba Buena Gardens into an ultrachic, glamorous party space with surprises around every corner.

    Proceeds from this exciting event support SFMOMA's California-wide exhibitions and innovative education programs serving more than 60,000 students, teachers, and families each year.

    Be social and share your Modern Ball experience! Tweet @SFMOMA and use the tag #modernball.

    Please note: All Modern Ball attendees must be 21 or over. Valid photo ID required.

  • Cleopatra's Needle

    New York | Dates: 03 Dec, 2013 – 08 Jun, 2014
    This exhibition celebrates the Central Park Conservancy's upcoming conservation on the obelisk of Thutmose III, popularly known as "Cleopatra's Needle." Relying primarily on the Metropolitan's own collection, enhanced with several important loans from local museums and private lenders, it explores the meaning of obelisks in ancient Egyptian divine and funerary cults and considers how these massive monuments were created and erected. An equally important part of the presentation shows the significance of this ancient architectural form in western culture and how a longstanding fascination with obelisks ultimately led to the erection of the one in Central Park. This portion of the exhibition is illustrated through a selection of paintings, prints, textiles, and other objects from the departments of European Paintings, European Sculpture and Decorative Arts, Drawings and Prints, and the American Wing.
  • The Roof Garden Commission

    New York | Dates: 29 Apr – 02 Nov, 2014

    American artist Dan Graham (born 1942, Urbana, Illinois) will create a site-specific installation atop The Metropolitan Museum of Art's Iris and B. Gerald Cantor Roof Garden—the second in a new series of commissions for the outdoor site. The installation will comprise one of Graham's unique steel and glass pavilions—structures for which he has been renowned since the early 1980s—set within a specially engineered landscape designed in collaboration with Swiss landscape architect Günther Vogt (born 1957, Balzers, Liechtenstein). Constructed of hedge rows and curves of two-way mirrored glass, the pavilion will be both transparent and reflective, creating a changing and visually complex environment for visitors.

    Since the publication of his landmark photo-essay "Homes for America" in 1966, Graham's work has engaged with issues of urbanism, public space, and the viewer's own experience within it through a multidisciplinary practice that includes writing, photography, video, performance, and the creation of sculptural environments of mirrored glass and metal. His 1976 entry for the Venice Biennale, Public Space/Two Audiences, disrupted the space of the gallery with a room split in two by a wall of mirrored glass. This transformed observers of the work into performers within it, and, through the sight of their own reflections, made them acutely aware of their own viewership. Graham's site-specific pavilions of the years that followed built on the artist's interest in engaging the public with the space and structures that surround them. With its spectacular views of the city skyline and Central Park, the Museum's Roof Garden presents a unique environment for Graham to further engage with notions of the city, its landscape and manufacture, and the role of the public within its spaces.

  • Radiant Light: Stained Glass from Canterbury Cathedral

    New York | Dates: 25 Feb – 18 May, 2014

    This exhibition of stained glass from England's historic Canterbury Cathedral features six Romanesque-period windows that have never left the cathedral precincts since their creation in 1178–80.

    Founded in 597, Canterbury Cathedral is one of the oldest Christian structures in England. It was an important pilgrimage site in the Middle Ages—as witnessed by Geoffrey Chaucer'sCanterbury Tales, a literary masterpiece from the fourteenth century—and is also the cathedral of the Archbishop of Canterbury, the leader of the Church of England and the Anglican Communion worldwide. Recent repairs to the stonework of the magnificent historic structure necessitated the removal of several delicate stained-glass windows of unparalleled beauty. While the restoration of the walls has been undertaken, the stained glass has also been conserved.

    The windows shown at The Cloisters are from the clerestory of the cathedral's choir, east transepts, and Trinity Chapel. The six figures—Jared, Lamech, Thara, Abraham, Noah, and Phalec—were part of an original cycle of eighty-six ancestors of Christ, the most comprehensive stained-glass cycle known in art history. One complete window (Thara and Abraham), rising nearly twelve feet high, is shown with its associated rich foliate border.

    Masterpieces of Romanesque art, these imposing figures exude an aura of dignified power. The angular limbs, the form-defining drapery, and the encompassing folds of the mantles all add a sculptural quality to the majestic figures. The glass painting, which is attributed to the Methuselah Master, is striking for its fluid lines, clear forms, and brilliant use of color.

  • Mound City

    St. Louis | Dates: 12 Apr – 24 Aug, 2014

    Curators: Marilu Knode, Executive Director and Dana Turkovic, Curator of Exhibitions

    The title Mound City is St. Louis’s appellation in honor of the Mound culture that existed here a thousand years ago. The heart of this Mississippian culture’s capital, located at Cahokia, adjacent to East St. Louis on the Illinois border, is where the bulk of the remaining mounds are found. This ancient city was the largest north of Mexico City, and like Hohokam in the southwest, the Mound builders dispersed (or disappeared) around 1400 CE. Although archaeology on the site continues to yield astonishing, and controversial, findings (such as evidence of human sacrifice), the presence of this early civilization is little felt in the surrounding area. Indeed, while the nation recently celebrated Lewis & Clark’s historic voyage to find an uninterrupted water route to the West coast, the specifics of St. Louis’s role in taming of the West is little examined.

    St. Louis does celebrate its position as the “heart” of the country, ignoring its less palatable history—its erasure of its native past supplanted by European settlements, its current racial problems, a convoluted political system that precludes collaboration and resource sharing, a declining industrial base and environmental problems. It is this uncelebrated set of realities that we hope will be a rich vein for artistic exploration. Through Mound City, and other educational and curatorial initiatives, we intend to explore the interrelationship between art, history and nature in our 105 acres and historic gallery spaces.

    Artists in the exhibition will explore traces of native culture in our contemporary world ranging in topics of disappearance and destruction, resurrection and monument. Artists include A Tribe Called Red (Ottowa), Sam Durant (Los Angeles), Geoffrey Krawczyk (New York), Beverly Pepper (Todi, Italy), Alison Saar (Los Angeles), Marie Watt (New York), among others. Mound City will also include our In Residence: Archeologists Joe Harl and Robin Machiran.  Laumeier Sculpture Park is also co-curating a film series with Webster University focusing on films by native and indigenous filmmakers from around the globe.

    Friday, April 11, 7:30 p.m., The Way Field

    Saturday, April 12, 11 a.m.

    Thursday, May 1, 6:30 p.m.,
    Washington University, Steinberg Auditorium

    Thursday, July 10, 11 a.m.
    Friday, July 11, 6 p.m.
    Tour the Ancient American Art Collection
    with curator Amy Clark
  • Tour de Museum

    St. Louis | Dates: 31 May, 2014
    Registration at the Mildred Lane Kemper Art Museum, 10:00 am
    Ride departs at 10:30 am 

    Guided by Trailnet, Tour de Museum leads cyclists of all ages through St. Louis on a route that provides riders with a variety of programs, tours, and activities by some of the city’s top museums. Route includes stops at the Contemporary Art Museum St. Louis, The Pulitzer Foundation for the Arts, the Mildred Lane Kemper Art Museum, the Saint Louis Art Museum, and the World Chess Hall of Fame. The tour is free, but registration at the Kemper Art Museum is required.