Iris & B. Gerald Canter Center for Visual Arts at Stanford University
(above: Canter Arts Center,West Entrance, 2015. photo by John Hazeltine. The photo shows examples of Rodin bronze sculptures in the adjacent Sculpture Garden.)
California: The Art of Water (8/9/16)
Red Horse: Drawings of the Battle of the Little Bighorn (1/29/16)
Carleton Watkins: The Stanford Albums (5/6/14)
William Trost Richards - True to Nature: Drawings, Watercolors, and Oil Sketches at Stanford University (7/15/10)
Richard Diebenkorn, Artist, and Carey Stanton, Collector: Their Stanford Connection and Richard Diebenkorn: Abstractions on Paper (7/23/08)
Yosemite's Structure and Textures: Photographs by Eadweard Muybridge, Carleton Watkins, Ansel Adams, and Others (7/26/07)
American ABC: Childhood in 19th-Century America (6/13/05)
Women on the Verge: The Culture of Neurasthenia in 19th-Century America (6/2/04)
Hudson River School: Masterworks from the Wadsworth Atheneum Museum of Art (8/26/03)
The Changing Garden: Four Centuries of European and American Art (6/4/03)
Aerial Muse: The Art of Yvonne Jacquette (11/20/01)
The Photography of John Gutmann: Culture Shock (1/22/00)
The World of Theodore Wores (6/21/99)
Arthur Wesley Dow and American Arts & Crafts (6/21/99)
Pacific Arcadia: Images of California, 1600-1915 (1/5/99)
Cantor Arts Center Apppints Dr. Claire Perry as Curator of American Art (1/5/99)
The Cantor Arts Center at Stanford University is a vital and dynamic institution with a venerable history. Founded in 1891 with the university, the historic museum was expanded and renamed in 1999 for lead donors Iris and B. Gerald Cantor. The Cantor's encyclopedic collection spans 5,000 years, includes more than 45,000 artworks and beckons visitors to travel across the globe and through time: from Africa to the Americas to Asia, from classical antiquity to the present day. With 24 galleries presenting selections from the collection and more than 20 special exhibitions each year, the Cantor serves Stanford's academic community, draws art lovers from the San Francisco Bay Area and beyond and attracts campus visitors from around the world. Free admission, free tours, lectures, family activities and temporary exhibitions make the Cantor one of the most well-attended university art museums in the country and a great resource for teaching and research on campus. Information as of 8/16. (left: Canter Center for Visual Arts, South Entrance. photo by John Hazeltine)
Hours and parking information are available via the Cantor Arts Center website.
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