Africa: Up Close and Personal
Root Hall

Experience Africa up close and personal through the works of Daytona Beach photographer, Dr. Harry Moulis. This exhibit includes 58 photographs of African animals as well as a painting.

 

 

 

Jack Mitchell and Robert Pavlik Collection
Karshan Center of Graphic Art

Through February 21, 2016

This exhibition represents the collection of famed portrait photographer, Jack Mitchell and his partner Robert Pavlik, comprising mostly of works given to the couple by renowned artists they considered first and foremost as friends. Included in this exhibition are pieces by Jimmy Ernst, Bryce Hammond, Lowell Nesbitt, Robert Rauschenberg and Andy Warhol, among others. 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Forms of Fancy: Sculptures from the MOAS Collection
Bouchelle Court of Changing Exhibits

Through Fall 2015

From the oldest piece, an ancient tomb figure from China, to the newest piece, a 21st century painted ceramic "Kitty Hawk", this exhibit represents 2,000 years of sculpture from across the globe. 

King Solomon, Alexander Archipenko

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Faces from the Past: Portaits from the MOAS Collection
Edward E. and Jane B. Ford Gallery

Through February 28, 2016

18th through 20th century portraits in a variety of mediums from the MOAS collection. 

Portrait of Caroline Heam Cowl, Alphonse Jongers, circa 1905 

  

 

 

 

 

 

 

John James Audubon - A Selection of Prints from the MOAS Collection
North Wing Corridor

 Through February 28, 2016

John James Audubon was a French-American ornithologist noted for his bird drawings and paintings. After being educated in France, he came to "Mill Grove," the Audubon estate outside Philadelphia where he first experimented with bird-banding and migration. Eventually he devoted his life to painting birds and other animals. Audubon earned a living painting portraits and for a time, taught drawing in New Orleans. He took his bird paintings to a publisher in Edinburgh, Scotland, and they were printed in Birds of America between 1827 and 1838, with the text, Ornithological Biography, appearing in five volumes between 1831 and 1839. William MacGillivray, a Scottish naturalist, collaborated with Audubon on the text and supplied most of the scientific data. Audubon had completed more than 400 paintings by 1838. Because he was one of the first U.S. naturalists, the Audubon societies of today were named for him.

 Fish Hawk or Osprey, Falco Haliaetus, John James Audubon, (Havell), 1830 

 

  

 

 

 

 

Exhibits and Dates Subject to Change