Free Admission Every Day
Open Tue - Sat 10 AM - 5 PM

Collection Highlights

In “Shoppers,” Kenneth Hays Miller shows the bustle of a shop-filled street corner while expressing the loneliness within the urban crowd.
Joseph Henry Sharp, an important historian of the West, in “Indian Encampment” (1906) depicts the Western frontier and life in a Sioux hunting camp.
Soft edges, indistinct space, and expressive marks in “Man with Monocle” create a drama that moves this portrait beyond being a simple likeness.
Reginald Marsh’s works, including “Street Girl,” depict the city as a place of constant energy and excitement.
The poetic and lyrical qualities of “Reclining Nude” evoke William Meyerowitz’s love of music.
With its bright colors, loose brushwork, and everyday subject matter, “The Bathing Hour” (1915) illustrates the influence of Impressionism on American artists.
Cedric Smith uses a rider’s crop made from a cotton plant to show the rider looking toward a better, or “rosier,” future.
The fascination with natural phenomenon, tragic subject matter, dramatic lighting and vigorous brushwork are hallmarks of Romantic painting.
Moses Soyer’s subject is a young girl lost in a world of private thoughts.  His portrait depicts the girl with a stark honesty.