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  • This semester, an exhibit in Lutnick library maps migrants who died trying to cross the US-Mexico border.

  • Philadelphia-area photographer David Freese’s exhibition, “The Geography of Climate Change,” gathers 39 black-and-white photographs in the Atrium Gallery of the Jane Lutnick Fine Arts Center.

  • The student exhibition, “The Art of Healing: Heart & Home,” uses a variety of media to explore how we heal, while acting as a sanctuary for the viewer.

  • The latest exhibition in the Cantor Fitzgerald Gallery maps out the past, present, and future of American politics, finance, and culture via a collection of Powhida’s prints, drawings, and paintings.

  • Charlotte Scott ’21 and Alan Klein ’81 have collaborated in creating a carefully selected assembly of originals from Modernist Era poets William Carlos Williams and Wallace Stevens.

  • A collection of creative work from 20 student artists was displayed in VCAM after an open-call search across campus.

  • The exhibit in the Jane Lutnick Fine Arts Center features a selection of photographs recently acquired by the Haverford College Photo Collection.

  • A new on-campus exhibit celebrates the photos and ephemera of Southern California’s Latinx youth culture chronicled by Guadalupe Rosales’ Instagram accounts.

  • A recent symposium related to the current Cantor Fitzgerald Gallery exhibit united scholars, artists, activists, and curators in a discussion of the history of lynching, antiracist activism, and the role of contemporary art in visualizing and confronting racial violence.

  • A new exhibit, coordinated in collaboration with the Equal Justice Initiative and the Brooklyn Museum with support from Google, presents EJI’s groundbreaking research into the history of lynchings and connects it to digital media, documentary film, contemporary artworks, and archival materials.

  • The latest exhibit, featuring the work of transgender artists and archives, was celebrated and discussed at its opening on Friday. The show is up through Dec. 11.