Before social media gave users the freedom to share their lives and perspectives, zines radically challenged the publishing industry’s standards, providing a way to spark dialogues about unaddressed subjects and share works by largely underrepresented authors.
Reframing Race and Capitalism in Virginia's New SouthSeptember 8, 2020 to August 31, 2021
This exhibit analyzes the ways in which changing market and race relations intersected with Virginia families throughout the burgeoning New South, the economic and cultural developments that occurred in the southern United States after the Civil War and Reconstruction period.
Local & National Voting Since the Civil WarMarch 2, 2020 to May 31, 2021
This exhibit seeks to demonstrate the many ways in which black votes in Virginia were used and suppressed to maintain the status quo.
Russian and US Relations in the Twentieth CenturySeptember 19, 2019 to May 15, 2021
Through the wide-ranging, eclectic materials of William & Mary Libraries' Special Collection Research Center, this exhibit highlights the era's conflicts and compromises from a firsthand perspective.
Keeping track of the everyday in historySeptember 19, 2019 to May 31, 2021
Almanacs are annual guidebooks, used as a calendar and sometimes as a diary, for looking up astronomical data or astrological signs, and even as a weather forecast.
August 31, 2018 to July 31, 2021
Spanish-born, Chilean artist Roser Bru’s paintings tackle themes of political unrest, the history of art, and women in society.
100 Years of Women's Athletics at William & MaryAugust 23, 2018 to July 31, 2021
Game Changers highlights the significant history of women’s athletics at William & Mary, celebrates its game-changing athletes, and anticipates its bright future.
Cuban Poster ArtDecember 1, 2017 to June 30, 2021
Alejandro Rodríguez Fornés “Alucho,” is a prolific graphic designer and an important figure in the use of emerging technologies and digital art in Cuban graphic design; this is his first solo exhibit in the United States.