The College is open with Universal Masking Indoors
Visitors are welcome in most outdoor spaces and in the Whitehead Campus Center, or may access indoor spaces as guests of Haverford students, faculty, or staff as described in the 2021-2022 Campus Access & Visitor Policy.
November 19, 2021—January 30, 2022
Wall gallery, Level 2 of Lutnick Library
Photographs by Jack Weinstein '23. This exhibit tells the story of the creation and destruction of Black Lives Matter murals in Uptown Minneapolis in the summer of 2020. During the protests that followed George Floyd's murder, many businesses were boarded up, and activists as well as businesses painted murals on the plywood boards memorializing George Floyd and other victims of police brutality and celebrating the Black Lives Matter movement. The photographs in this exhibit were taken throughout that summer as murals went up and then began to be taken down. In accordance with COVID-19 protocols, Lutnick Library is closed to the public during the fall semester with the exception of public lecture times.
January 18, 2022—July 10, 2022
Rebecca & Rick White Gallery, Lutnick Library
Curated by Nick Lasinsky '23, this exhibit looks at four moments from the past: the English Civil Wars from 1640 to 1660; the French and Hatian Revolutions of the late eighteenth century; the Yellow Fever epidemic that struck Philadelphia in 1793; and one man’s perspective on the Vietnam War from 1960 to 1973. This exhibit demonstrates the power of story, rumor, and rhetoric when it seems as though the world is falling apart around us.
January 28, 2022—March 4, 2022
Cantor Fitzgerald Art Gallery
Condition Report, the latest exhibition from artist William Powhida, is a close examination of the often unobservable phenomena at play in American finance, culture, and politics. Through works from 2012 to the present including prints, drawings, paintings, and an updated version of the artist's evolving Possibilities for Representation installation, Powhida maps the current condition and possible futures of the American project. Accompanied by a small publication capturing a recent conversation between William Powhida and artist Mark Thomas Gibson, the exhibition offers insights, warnings, and inspirations for what was, what is, and what could possibly be.