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Image: Xiao Lu, Chinese, b. 1962. Panel #3 from the series Fifteen Shots: 1989–2003, A/P, from the series Fifteen Shots: 1989-2003, 2006. Platinum print, 64 x 28 1/4 in (162.6 x 71.8 cm). Museum purchase with funds from an anonymous donor, 2007.2.1. © Xiao Lu

Apr 05, 2019 to Nov 03, 2019

Images: (top) Tsukioka Yoshitoshi. Lunacy–Unrolling Letters from the series “One Hundred Aspects of the Moon,” 1889. Color woodcut print, 13 3/4 x 9 1/4 in (34.9 x 23.5 cm). Museum purchase with funds from the E. Rhodes and Leona B. Carpenter Foundation, 1997.27.2. (bottom) Indian Artist, Kotah, Rajasthan, India. Rukmini Adorns Herself, ca. 1700–1710. Ink, opaque color, and gold on paper, 15 x 11 3/8 in (38.1 x 28.9 cm). Museum purchase with Curriculum Support Fund, 2008.2.

Jun 21, 2019 to Nov 10, 2019

Maria Varela, b. 1940. Poor Peoples Campaign. La Campaña de la Gente Pobre. Washington D.C. June, 1968 / junio, 1968. Archival inkjet print (2017). Impresión con pigmento con calidad de archivo (2017). © Maria Varela. Image courtesy of the National Museum of Mexican Art.

Aug 09, 2019 to Jan 05, 2020

Image: Martine Gutierrez, b. 1989, Berkeley, CA. Indigenous Woman, 2018. Digital C print, 16 1/2 x 11 in (41.9 x 27.9 cm). Museum purchase, TD. 2019.2.1. The Fralin Museum of Art at the University of Virginia. © Martine Gutierrez; Courtesy of the artist and RYAN LEE Gallery, New York.

Aug 09, 2019 to Jan 05, 2020

Mission

Fralin Museum of Art

The Fralin Mission

The Fralin Museum of Art at the University of Virginia is dedicated to creating an environment in which the largest possible share of its diverse constituencies, including members of the University community and the general public, can study and learn from the direct experience of works of art.

Programs

Writer's Eye tour Writer's Eye
Writer's Eye 2019 Learn more.
Man and girl working on a silk screen Family Art JAMs
These popular programs combine age-appropriate tours with hands-on art activities that make the Museum's exhibitions accessible to children. Learn more.
Eyes on Art
Continued exposure to art and music can slow the decline of persons with Alzheimer's disease and other memory disorders. Learn more.