Your shopping cart is empty.

 

James Watrous Gallery

Join Gerit Gimm for a ceramic wheel throwing demo at the UW-Madison Art Lofts.

Gina Litherland, Bird Funeral, 2015. Oil on panel, 16 x 24 inches.

Gerit Grimm and Gina Litherland are contemporary Wisconsin artists inspired by the imaginations of long ago.

Join us for a noon-time tour of works by artists Gerit Grimm and Gina Litherland.

Espeth image, title here

Side by side shows from two Wisconsin artists working with pen.

Gerit Grimm, Gardener, 2012. Stoneware (reduction cone 6), 39 x 23 x 25 inches

Side by side shows by two artists who draw on myth and folk tales. 

James Schwalbach, the driving force behind the “Let’s Draw” program from 1936 to 1970.

Making marks—scratching in the sand, carving into a branch, or marking stone with a charred stick—is a primal human activity.

Katie Ries, original illustration for The Land Scouts' Guide Book, 2014. Ink on paper.

Can visual art be taught through radio? The producers of WHA’s “Let’s Draw” program thought so.

The collaboration behind Leslie Iwai's Daughter Cells: Inheritance, Separation & Survival.

By

Oneida artist Karen Ann Hoffman shares her knowledge of Haudenosaunee (Iroquois) raised beadwork with a group of apprentices and friends.

Beaders (l to r) Sandra Gauthier, Judith Jourdan, and Betty Willems at an Oneida Nation Arts Program workshop in 2013. Learn more about Oneida raised beadwork. Photo by Anne Pryor.

Raised beadwork has powerful cultural and historic meanings for the Oneida Nation.

Contact Us
contact@wisconsinacademy.org

Follow Us
FacebookTwitterGoogle PlusInstagram

Wisconsin Academy Administrative Offices and Steenbock Gallery
1922 University Avenue
Madison, Wisconsin 53726
Phone: 608-263-1692

James Watrous Gallery of the Wisconsin Academy of Sciences, Arts & Letters
3rd Floor, Overture Center for the Arts
201 State Street
Madison, WI 53703
Phone: 608-265-2500