Art lovers will wind through downtown Ann Arbor and parts of the U-M campus later this month during the four-day Ann Arbor Art Fair.
The festival, which runs July 18-21, consists of four fairs in one event:
• The Original Ann Arbor Street Art Fair (on East Washington Street, North University Avenue and Ingalls Mall).
Art and technology.
Not two words we usually think of together. Or if we do, the images that might come to mind are songs played on some kind of portable device, an instrument tethered to an amplifier, or a graphic illustration created on computer for a print publication.
The Patricia W. Mitchell Trusts have made a combined $50 million gift to three universities, including the University of Michigan, to ensure that future generations of students will be prepared creatively, financially and ethically to lead the industries that will comprise the media landscape of the future.
For nearly 100 years, the University of Michigan’s William L. Clements Library has housed one of the finest and most comprehensive collections of early American History in the world.
Three University of Michigan faculty members are part of a team that won an international design competition to unite 12 cultural and educational institutions located in Detroit’s Midtown, and change the way visitors and Detroiters experience the area.
Arts integration. What does it mean? How can the University of Michigan remove barriers to cross collaboration on campus and do it well?
The Alliance for the Arts in Research Universities, in partnership with the National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine, will host a town hall meeting at the University of Michigan on May 28 to discuss unique opportunities for arts integration on campus.
Plans for a new dance building within the University of Michigan’s School of Music, Theatre & Dance continue to move forward, as the Board of Regents approved the schematic design for the building Thursday.
Lizzie and Jonathan Tisch, a couple committed to higher education and advancing the arts, have donated more than $2.8 million to the U-M Museum of Art to enhance and develop its exhibitions program, ensuring that UMMA can continue to be a center of ambitious exhibition-making and interdisciplinary thinking.
After a yearlong hiatus, an iconic work of public art — along with the artist who created it — will return to the University of Michigan’s Central Campus next week.
Mark di Suvero’s 53-foot high, 21,220-pound steel sculpture “Orion” will be reinstalled in front of the U-M Museum of Art on Tuesday.
With a new hairstyle — a perm that didn’t go as expected — a young Jen Proctor walked into her junior high school. As she cautiously strolled down the hall, a boy, the guy she had a crush on, laughed hysterically in her face.
From an early age, Sara Adlerstein understood that her passion for art was not limited to painting.
“I was into so many things,” said Adlerstein, associate research scientist in the School for Environment and Sustainability. “Dancing, drawing, cooking, writing poetry. Anything about expressing and connecting.”
When Christina Olsen took over as director of the University of Michigan Museum of Art in October 2017, one of the first things she did was open her door to U-M and regional community members.
Images of the Arizona desert rarely bring to mind Dora the Explorer backpacks or pink children's coats. But thousands of objects like these lay baking in the Sonoran sun right now — a silent testament to the human tragedy of the current migration crisis.
The University of Michigan Prison Creative Arts Project presents the 24th Annual Exhibition of Art by Michigan Prisoners, one of the largest prison exhibitions in the world, beginning Wednesday.
Life, like music, is based on themes and variations, experiences and experiments that shape who we are and who we’ll become, ultimately providing the knowledge and understanding to relate to other cultures, learn from each other and evolve.
Daring Dances, a curatorial program created by Clare Croft, associate professor of dance and American culture, announces its first public events: three upcoming performances in Detroit and Ann Arbor.
The School of Music, Theatre & Dance will present a symposium and performance Feb. 26 as part of an ongoing effort at SMTD to improve communication and institute transparency around issues of sexual misconduct and gender bias.
The University of Michigan Museum of Natural History has announced it will reopen to the public April 14 in a brand-new building.
Favorite displays and specimens will mix with new exhibits in a state-of-the-art learning facility that combines billions of years of natural history with cutting-edge scientific research.
Dubbed the “dean of accompanists” by the Los Angeles Times, Martin Katz has spent more than 50 years collaborating with the world’s most celebrated soloists.