Art of Nature – Exploring Wildlife ArtJanuary 1, 1970 - January 1, 1970
Exploring Wildlife Art – National Museum of Wildlife Art Gallery Reinstallation will feature a new art of nature gallery layout with engaging new stories exploring humanity’s relationship with wildlife and nature. The installations will present old favorites, like Robert Bateman’s Chief, alongside never-before-seen acquisitions. Emphasis will be placed on the art of nature within this region, including the groundbreaking work of figures like Thomas Moran, whose magnificent paintings of Yellowstone helped convince congress to create the world’s first national park. Looking further at the history of North American art, Native American birdstones dating from 2500 b.c. will complement Euro-American painting and sculpture from the 1800s and 1900s displaying the beauty and bounty of a continent filled with amazing populations of wildlife. Other galleries will look at how European global exploration and the work of Charles Darwin influenced the way we see wildlife today; the development of Carl Rungius into the world’s premiere painter of North American wildlife; and how modern artists like Georgia O’Keeffe, incorporated wildlife into their exploration of the boundaries of art. Rotating exhibits of living artists, ranging from traditional to contemporary in style, will round out this reinstallation that is sure to delight as it engages us in new ways of exploring wildlife art.
Wolves: Photography by Ronan DonovanThrough April 29, 2023
This exhibition features the impactful work of National Geographic Explorer and photographer Ronan Donovan. Created by National Geographic Society and the National Museum of Wildlife Art, this exhibition will display images and videos—highlighting the contrast between wolves that live in perceived competition with humans and wolves that live without human intervention.See the Exhibit
State of the Art: Student Art Show in Honor of Marion BuchenrothThrough June 4, 2023
This youth art exhibit is an annual collaboration between the National Museum of Wildlife Art and art educators from Teton County schools. The several hundred works of art on display beautifully demonstrate how students grow as artists as they move through grades K-12. Each art educator and group of students interpreted the theme Transformation in their own way.See the Exhibit