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Today at the Museum
Saturday, October 24, 2020

The Cleveland Museum of Art is open Tuesday–Sunday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.

10:00 am
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The Cleveland Museum of Art’s studio series for children has transitioned to a new virtual platform.

Sunday, March 8, 2020 to Sunday, November 29, 2020

This exhibition is the first to highlight the museum’s collection of works on paper produced in Latin America over the past century. Representing a wide range of countries, including Argentina, Brazil, Chile, Cuba, and Mexico, the works survey how artists have explored national and cultural identity during periods of political upheaval and dramatic social change. In particular, prints and drawings provided artists such as Roberto Matta, José Clemente Orozco, Jesús Rafael Soto, and Rufino Tamayo with a means of self-expression well suited for formal experimentation and reaching the broadest possible audience.

Saturday, March 14, 2020 to Sunday, November 29, 2020

This video accompanies the exhibition A Graphic Revolution: Prints and Drawings in Latin America, on view in the James and Hanna Bartlett Prints and Drawings Gallery.

Thursday, January 30, 2020 to Sunday, October 25, 2020

Conversation about Diversity in Korean Embroidery Arts is co-organized with the Seoul Museum of Craft Art. This exhibition, which introduces a wide range of embroidery works of the Joseon period (1392−1910) including rank badges and multipanel folding screens, showcases works made in partnership by both men and women among different social classes.

Sunday, March 8, 2020 to Sunday, October 25, 2020

Co-organized with the Seoul Museum of Craft Art, Gold Needles: Embroidery Arts from Korea celebrates anonymous women artists and their inventive creations that triumphed over the conventions of the patriarchal Joseon society. Through stunning examples of embroidery and patchwork, this exhibition explores Korean embroidered works of art as tools of empowerment to overcome social and cultural constraints.

Friday, February 7, 2020 to Sunday, November 29, 2020

FREE
For much of the 20th century, contact sheets (also called proof sheets) were vital to the practice of photography. The rising popularity of roll film encouraged more and more exposures; the best frame would be chosen later. The photographer first saw positive images on the contact sheet, which was marked up for printing and served as a lasting reference. Digital technology has put an end to that era: the photographer now sees the image instantly, and systems of storage, retrieval, and editing have become increasingly sophisticated.

Thursday, February 6, 2020 to Sunday, November 1, 2020

In the last 100 years, China has undergone dramatic changes, including the emperor’s abdication in 1912, the establishment of the Republic of China (1912–49), the Communist takeover under Mao Zedong in 1949, the Cultural Revolution (1966–76), and the establishment of reforms after Mao’s death in 1976.