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CANTOR OPEN SIX DAYS A WEEK

Wednesday–Monday

Thursday

Closed Tuesday

11 am–5 pm

11 am–8 pm

 

Open Presidents' Day

Monday, February 15

11 am–5 pm
NEWS

New student tours by Cantor Guides

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ALSO ON VIEW

Speed and Power through March 21

Missing Persons through March 21

Word as Image through April 4

Wanting More through April 4

Showing Off through May 23

Into the Forest through July 4

Mining the Ancient through August 29

 

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Iris & B. Gerald Cantor Center for Visual Arts at Stanford University

Richard Diebenkorn: The Sketchbooks Revealed
Through August 22, 2016
This unparalleled collection of 29 sketchbooks, never before on public view, contain 1,045 drawings that span 50 years and represent the range of styles and subjects that Diebenkorn (Stanford BA, ’49) explored. Read more. Learn more about publication and video. Review sketchbooks online. (Closed February 22–25)

 

 

Edward Hopper: New York Corner
Through August 22, 2016
This exhibition spotlights the Cantor’s acquisition of Hopper’s seminal 1913 painting. Other works from Cantor’s collection point to the artistic practice that preceded the painting, showcase work by Hopper’s contemporaries, and present the kinds of practice that followed. Read more. Learn about programs (Closed February 22–25)

Red Horse: Drawings of the Battle of the Little Bighorn
Through May 9
This exhibition presents 12 ledger drawings by Red Horse, a Minneconjou Lakota Sioux warrior who fought against Custer and the 7th Cavalry at the Battle of the Little Bighorn in 1876. The exhibition brings together key collaborators from Stanford and its communities to explore these indigenous-centered illustrations from diverse perspectives. Read more. Learn more about programs, tours, and video.

Myth, Allegory, and Faith: The Kirk Edward Long Collection of Mannerist Prints
Opens February 10
Selected from the Kirk Edward Long collection of 16th-century prints, this exhibition illuminates the development of the Mannerist style in Italy, traces its dissemination and adaptation for both secular and religious purposes, and follows its eventual transformation into the Baroque style at the end of the century. The exhibition features more than 180 engravings, etchings, woodcuts, and chiaroscuro woodcuts. Read more. Learn about programs, tours and catalogue.


Learn about all the exhibitions on view.