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Best Museum Exhibition

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Creative Loafing has been presenting Atlanta's Best People, Places and Events since 1972. These are some of the past winners for this category:

Best Museum Exhibition BOA Award Winner

2018 » Poets, Artists, & Madmen » Critics Pick
Guo Pei: Couture Beyond at SCAD

Best Museum Exhibition BOA Award Winner

2018 » Poets, Artists, & Madmen » Readers Pick
Choze at Mason Fine Art

Best Museum Exhibition BOA Award Winner

2000 » Poets, Artists, & Madmen » Critics Pick

tie - To Conserve a Legacy: American Art from Historically Black Colleges and Universities
and
Narratives of African American Art and Identity: The David C. Driskell

To Conserve a Legacy: American Art from Historically Black Colleges and Universities
Clark Atlanta University Galleries, 223 James P. Brawley Drive, 404-880-6644 and High Museum of Art, 1280 Peachtree St., 404-733-HIGH
and

Narratives of African American Art and Identity: The David C. Driskell Collection
High Museum of Art, 1280 Peachtree St., 404-733-HIGH
To Conserve a Legacy: American Art from Historically Black Colleges and Universities and Narratives of African American Art and Identity: The David C. Driskell Collection were a powerful combination of exhibitions, presented in cooperation by the High and Clark Atlanta University. They situated black art in the broad, historical context of modern and contemporary art while revealing the significance of collecting. Both private and public collections were shown to be critical elements in our American cultural and aesthetic legacy.


Best Museum Exhibition BOA Award Winner

2000 » Poets, Artists, & Madmen » Readers Pick
Atlanta's version of the Brooklyn Museum's British Sensation was the retrospective of a 20th century American magazine illustrator Norman Rockwell. From November to February, abundant flag-waving, star-spangled images lined the walls of the High: shiny-faced little boys and rosy-cheeked girls, pigtailsmore...
Atlanta's version of the Brooklyn Museum's British Sensation was the retrospective of a 20th century American magazine illustrator Norman Rockwell. From November to February, abundant flag-waving, star-spangled images lined the walls of the High: shiny-faced little boys and rosy-cheeked girls, pigtails and baseball gloves, innocent kisses, sweet old grandmothers, brave soldiers and happy housewives. less...

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