Home / Tag: Haggerty Museum
Monday, Aug. 13, 2012
What defines freedom? The freedom to vote instantly comes to mind in 2012, an election year for the United States. Marquette University's Haggerty Museum of Art further explores the crucial idea of freedom in a trio of exhibitions opening Aug. 22...
Wednesday, May 11, 2011

Art Review

Unlike the many photo exhibits that fill galleries with tiny, squint-inducing muted prints with more mat and frame than intricate detail, the Haggerty Museum...
Tuesday, Feb. 2, 2010

Art Review

Through April 18 at the Haggerty Museum of Art, the main gallery hosts three distinct photography exhibitions. Presented separately, the three photographers’ series reveal that truth is subjective. While the camera, an extension of the artist’s eye, faithfully records what is immediately in front of it, each photographer mediates the reality...
Monday, Oct. 5, 2009

Art Preview

Cedarburg and surrounding areas will hum with activity when Ozaukee County Arts Weekend (Oct. 9-11) opens the studios of 50 local artists to the public. A countywide map of self-guided tours can be picked up at the Cedarburg Cultural Center (W62 N546 Washington Ave.), which will also be hosting its fall exhibition, “Bold and/or Red...
Wednesday, April 30, 2008

Today @ the Haggerty Museum of Art

The Haggerty Museum of Art’s latest exhibition “Caras Vemos, Corazones no Sabemos: Faces Seen, Hearts Unknown, The Human Landscape of Mexican Migration” documents the fluidity between the Mexican-American border as well as the intermingling of both cultures. It’s a joint venture with the Latino Arts . . .
Tuesday, April 15, 2008

Marquette University

Located on the Marquette campus this medium sized gallery features two floors of exhibits, beautiful photography and paintings.
Wednesday, Feb. 13, 2008

Art Review

An exhibition of etchings by William Hogarth at the Haggerty Museum (through April 13) shows an artist proudly exerting the ideals of English liberty by deftly holding his society up to scorn. Despite the didactic tone of much of the work in this exhibit, it’s clear the artist held no human virtue to be entirely incorruptible.

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