A Hawaiian kupeʻe, or ankle adornment made of dog teeth, has inspired an exhibition on Williams students in the 19th century and the little-known and controversial relationship between the college and the kingdom of Hawaiʻi.
Tuesday, November 13, 2018
On view for the first time at WCMA, this installation by Anicka Yi (American, b. South Korea, 1971) immerses visitors in a sensorial experience with unconventional and often ephemeral materials.
WCMArecreates Sage’s inaugural 1950 exhibition with the Catherine Viviano Gallery. The exhibition brings together twelve extant paintings, marking their first showing as a group in more than 65 years.
In her first major public art project, Diana Al-Hadid (American, b. Aleppo, Syria 1981) combines aluminum, steel, fiberglass, concrete, polymer modified gypsum, and pigment in four sculptures installed across campus.
A hundred years ago, soldiers were still falling in the trenches across Belguim and France and hauling cannons across Africa. Williams College looks back at the history of World War I.
Three artists create new work inspired by the village and the Shakers who lived here: Abelardo Morrell, Henry Klimowicz’ At Home in the World, and Marko Remec’s Monodic Flow.
The artist Titus Kaphar looks keenly into history – whose stories get told, and which ones get left out. Through cutting, bending, sculpting, and remixing, he alters the narrative, placing forgotten figures in plain line of sight.
The village will open a new permanent site-specific sound art installation in a historic silo, created by Grammy-award winning composer Brad Wells, singer and conductor of the ensemble Roomful of Teeth.