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In Bloom: Nature and Art
Virtual opening March 20, 2021
Immerse yourself in a veritable garden of floral-themed selections of paintings and other fine art displayed together with similarly inspired folk art items such as embroidered garments, kilims, ceramics, and pysanky (decorated eggs) from the Museum's permanent collections.

The Impact of Modernity: Late 19th and Early 20th Century Ukrainian Art. Major Gift from Dr. Jurij Rybak and Anna Ortynskyj
This exhibition brings together major names and periods in Ukrainian art history. Curated by Myroslav Shkandrij, Professor of Slavic Studies at the University of Manitoba, the exhibition brings together previously unseen works by artists of different backgrounds who all originally came from Ukraine. It offers viewers the opportunity to see some of the greatest artists of the last two centuries and simultaneously to explore the unique homeland-diaspora relationship that their creativity represents.

Faces of the Crimean Tatar Deportation 75 Years Later
On the morning of May 18, 1944, the Soviet government initiated a special operation in Crimea: the deportation of Crimean Tatars (Kirimli) to the Urals and Central Asia. Zarema Yaliboylu's exhibition, Faces of the Crimean Tatar Deportation 75 Years Later, reveals this crime perpetrated by the Stalinist regime against the Kirimli through portraits and stories of ordinary people who survived the deportation and managed at last to return to Crimea. The people in these photos are living witnesses to Soviet crimes against humanity.

Alexander Archipenko: Selected works
Influenced by artists such as Pablo Picasso and Georges Braque, Alexander Archipenko developed his own avant-garde sculptural style experimenting with convex/concave forms, volume/space transference, and inventing sculpto-painting. By 1920, Archipenko had become one of the most important sculptors of the era.





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