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MOAH Exhibitions

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Current

Formation

The Lancaster Museum of Art and History (MOAH) is pleased to announce Formation, an exhibition that explores clay’s inherent malleability and concern for the body, its politics, and experience. Formation highlights the work of nine artists: Kiel Johnson, Kevin Kowalski, Galia Linn, Elana Mann, Elyse Pignolet, Aili Schmeltz, Diane Silver, Camilla Taylor, and Sean Yang. The exhibition will be on view from Saturday, January 13, 2024, through Sunday, April 14, 2024. An opening reception will be held on Saturday, January 13, 2024, from 2 to 4 PM.

January 13 - April 14, 2024

Current

Osceola Refetoff:

Repairing the Future

Lancaster Museum of Art and History (MOAH) is proud to present Osceola Refetoff: Repairing the Future, a multi-media exhibition focusing on global sea level rise. The centerpiece of the installation is a large-scale immersive audio-visual projection of the artist’s 8-minute film, Sea of Change.

February 14 - February 18, 2024

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Desert Forest Exhibition

Upcoming

This Valley is Sacred: The Ancestors are Speaking

The Lancaster Museum of Art and History (MOAH) is pleased to announce This Valley is Sacred: The Ancestors are Speaking, a 4-part exhibition told by Dr. Bruce Love and the Native American Advisory Council members. The exhibition will be on view from Saturday, May 11, 2024, through Sunday, August 18, 2024. 

May 11 – August 18, 2024

Upcoming

Desert Forest: Life with Joshua Trees

The Desert Forest: Life with Joshua Trees exhibition, presented at the Museum of Art and History in Lancaster, California as part of the Getty PST ART: Art & Science Collide initiative sheds light on the endangered Joshua tree and the fragile Mojave Desert ecosystem that sustains it. The project integrates natural history, indigenous knowledge, public policy, scientific research, and artistic expressions to emphasize the challenges facing the Joshua tree and conservation efforts. With a focus on climate change, development, wildfires, and other threats, the exhibition explores the symbiotic relationships between Joshua trees, soil fungi, and moth pollinators, engaging a diverse audience interested in arts and environmental issues.

September 7 – December 29, 2024

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