Through his signature puntos and semillas, Puerto Rican artist Raul Ortiz Bonilla presents a story of migration and diaspora.
From digital collage to painting to glasswork to photography, twelve non-male Diasporican artists explore their expansive identities and how they intersect in their own ways.
This exhibition tells the story of building with mass timber and features architectural models of mass timber projects, from public spaces to office buildings.
In 1945, a 14-year-old's diary was discovered in Auschwitz. The exhibition explores Rywka's life in the Łódz Ghetto and what might have happened after her deportation to Auschwitz and beyond.
Weddings bring us together. They are a chance to celebrate love and the beginning of a couple’s new life together. Weddings also celebrate our history and culture. Join the Museum for this fun exhibit, featuring wedding dresses from the past, as well as from the many cultures that make up Buffalo Grove today, including Korean, […]
Seaberg uses his lithographs of the beautiful natural landscape of Minnesota and Sweden to connect with his Sami heritage and to remind us of beauty, community, and sense of place.
Take a VR journey through the works of the paintings and music of M.K. Čiurlionis.
Bomba music and dance provide resistance, self-expression, and community building for Afro-Puerto Ricans. This exhibit displays the evolution of bomba attire since the 17th century.
Artists Cathy Hsiao and Nestor Siré comment on our digital connectivity. Taking porcelain and recycled plastic, they reveal how economies thrive under political and economic erasure.
Acclaimed Indian visual and textile artist Shelly Jyoti depicts the indigo's colonial history and impact — the cultivation, exploitation, and servitude that happened because of one plant.
With cinematography, animation, and archival photos, Rodi Glass revisits the sites of her survival as a young girl from Amsterdam, Westerbork transit camp, and Vittel internment camp.
This exhibit explores personal and collective identity through tattoo traditions, past and present. For more than 5000 years, people have used tattoos to beautify, heal, or empower.
The American Indian Center is excited to host Diné artist Fleurette Estes and her exhibit, "Kéyah: Paintings and Photographs of Home," in their Gallery!
Tom Torluemke' landscape and portrait paintings ask the question: as social and civic unrest become more contentious, how can people help each other and the environment?
In this workshop, the participations will be taught the art of taking interviews, how to transcribe, and the ways to mobilize the oral collections of history.
Kalapriya proudly presents a celebration of South Asian culture, music, dance, and food. Join them in raising funds to further their mission to promote South Asian performing arts.
Not a Real Enemy tells the true story of Ervin Wolf and his family as fascism took hold of Hungary, from an upper-class life, through the death camp of Auschwitz Birkenau.
Join the American Indian Center for Native Movie Night! Street parking only. Pop and popcorn will be sold.
Be part of the First Annual SAI Fundraiser event and help shape the future of South Asian Arts. Musician, DJ and composer Karsh Kale will host a film screening and live performance.
Celebrated musical supergroup Funkadesi will be sharing their music, hands-on demonstrations of instruments for kids, and the stories of their music and instruments.