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Art collection on display at the Department of Art History Gallery

Visual Arts at St. Thomas

Upcoming Events

About the Visual Arts at St. Thomas

The art and architectural collections and galleries at the University of St. Thomas serve as teaching opportunities for our students and the public. For undergraduate and graduate students in art history, the VISUAL ARTS@St. Thomas provide the experience of working with artwork, learning proper curatorial and exhibition techniques, and fostering a better understanding of the works' cultural context.

The VISUAL ARTS@St. Thomas include:

The interior of the American Museum of Asmat Art.

The American Museum of Asmat Art (AMAA)

The American Museum of Asmat Art is dedicated to expanding human understanding and promoting intercultural awareness through the preservation and exhibition of Asmat art.

The term “Asmat” refers to a people, a language, and a geographic area. Today, Asmat homeland lies within the province of Papua, Indonesia on the southwest coast of the island of New Guinea. Asmat artists are among the finest and most prolific wood sculptors and weavers in the Pacific Islands.

About the Museum

  • What is the AMAA?
  • Mission and Vision
  • The Gallery
  • Visit
  • Explore the Collection
  • AMAA Board of Advisors
  • What is the AMAA?

    The AMAA’s collection of Asmat art is one of the largest in North American with nearly 3,000 works. It was originally formed by the American Crosier Father and Brothers, under the leadership of Bishop Sowada who used anthropological approaches to renew cultural traditions and encourage artistic production in Asmat. This Catholic religious Order first arrived in Asmat in 1958 and acquired objects through purchase, trade, and as gifts. In 2007, the collection was given to the University of St. Thomas to educate our community and the broader public about Asmat. The museum opened in 2012 and is on the second floor of the Anderson Student Center on the St. Paul campus.

    Visit the American Museum of Asmat Art website for additional information.

    Mission and Vision

    Mission

    The American Museum of Asmat Art at St. Thomas engages students and the global community through preserving, exhibiting, and interpreting the art of Asmat people, in order to expand human understanding and promote intercultural awareness.

    Vision

    The vision of the American Museum of Asmat Art at St. Thomas is to be a preeminent teaching collection, interdisciplinary in nature and programmatically diverse, that promotes global understanding of Asmat art and culture consistent with the mission and values of the University of St. Thomas.

    The Gallery

    The AMAA is divided into two sections. The objects on permanent display include Asmat ancestor poles (bis), a spirit canoe (wuramon), and other large-scale works such as shields and body masks. The rest of the gallery is dedicated to rotating exhibitions based on different aspects of Asmat art and culture.

    The AMAA forms an integral part of the University’s broader commitment to foster respect and appreciation for cultural diversity and the artistic achievements of all humanity.

    Visit

    Academic Year Hours
    10 a.m. - 3 p.m. Tuesday - Thursday
    10 a.m. - 2 p.m. Friday - Saturday
    Closed Sunday - Monday

    Summer Hours:
    10 a.m. - 2 p.m. Tuesday
    10 a.m. - 2 p.m. Thursday - Saturday
    Closed Sunday, Monday & Wednesday

    Scheduled Closings
    The Gallery is closed for all major U.S. holidays, fall break, Thanksgiving weekend, winter break, final exams week, January Term, spring break, Easter break, and in June for installation.

    Groups wishing to schedule a visit may contact Gretchen Burau, Museum Director in advance of their visit.

    Location

    The AMAA is on the second floor of the Anderson Student Center. at the University of St. Thomas.

    Parking

    Street parking is available in non-permit areas along Cretin Avenue and Summit Avenue. Guests are also welcome to park in the Anderson Parking Facility and the Morrison Parking Ramp.

    Explore the Collection

    AMAA Board of Advisors

    Mr. Gerald D. Brennan, Chair
    Mrs. Carole Boyum
    Mrs. Gretchen Burau, Director & Curator
    Mrs. Cheryl Cook
    V. Rev. Tom Enneking, osc
    Dr. Bernice Folz
    Dr. Tom Harkcom
    Ms. Phyllis Hischier
    Fr. Kermit Holl, osc
    Ms. Gretchen Holland
    Mr. Joshua Irwandi
    Ms. Ursula Konrad
    Mr. David Kostik
    Fr. Onesius Otenieli Daeli, osc
    Fr. Virgil Petermeier, osc
    Dr. Tom Powell Davies
    Ms. Topsy Simonson
    Dr. Nick Stanley
    Mrs. Lori Wiese-Parks
    Dr. Victoria Young
    Mrs. Donna MacMillan, honorary member
    Mrs. Suzanne Burke, College of Arts and Sciences staff

    What is the AMAA?

    The AMAA’s collection of Asmat art is one of the largest in North American with nearly 3,000 works. It was originally formed by the American Crosier Father and Brothers, under the leadership of Bishop Sowada who used anthropological approaches to renew cultural traditions and encourage artistic production in Asmat. This Catholic religious Order first arrived in Asmat in 1958 and acquired objects through purchase, trade, and as gifts. In 2007, the collection was given to the University of St. Thomas to educate our community and the broader public about Asmat. The museum opened in 2012 and is on the second floor of the Anderson Student Center on the St. Paul campus.

    Visit the American Museum of Asmat Art website for additional information.

    Mission and Vision

    Mission

    The American Museum of Asmat Art at St. Thomas engages students and the global community through preserving, exhibiting, and interpreting the art of Asmat people, in order to expand human understanding and promote intercultural awareness.

    Vision

    The vision of the American Museum of Asmat Art at St. Thomas is to be a preeminent teaching collection, interdisciplinary in nature and programmatically diverse, that promotes global understanding of Asmat art and culture consistent with the mission and values of the University of St. Thomas.

    The Gallery

    The AMAA is divided into two sections. The objects on permanent display include Asmat ancestor poles (bis), a spirit canoe (wuramon), and other large-scale works such as shields and body masks. The rest of the gallery is dedicated to rotating exhibitions based on different aspects of Asmat art and culture.

    The AMAA forms an integral part of the University’s broader commitment to foster respect and appreciation for cultural diversity and the artistic achievements of all humanity.

    Visit

    Academic Year Hours
    10 a.m. - 3 p.m. Tuesday - Thursday
    10 a.m. - 2 p.m. Friday - Saturday
    Closed Sunday - Monday

    Summer Hours:
    10 a.m. - 2 p.m. Tuesday
    10 a.m. - 2 p.m. Thursday - Saturday
    Closed Sunday, Monday & Wednesday

    Scheduled Closings
    The Gallery is closed for all major U.S. holidays, fall break, Thanksgiving weekend, winter break, final exams week, January Term, spring break, Easter break, and in June for installation.

    Groups wishing to schedule a visit may contact Gretchen Burau, Museum Director in advance of their visit.

    Location

    The AMAA is on the second floor of the Anderson Student Center. at the University of St. Thomas.

    Parking

    Street parking is available in non-permit areas along Cretin Avenue and Summit Avenue. Guests are also welcome to park in the Anderson Parking Facility and the Morrison Parking Ramp.

    AMAA Board of Advisors

    Mr. Gerald D. Brennan, Chair
    Mrs. Carole Boyum
    Mrs. Gretchen Burau, Director & Curator
    Mrs. Cheryl Cook
    V. Rev. Tom Enneking, osc
    Dr. Bernice Folz
    Dr. Tom Harkcom
    Ms. Phyllis Hischier
    Fr. Kermit Holl, osc
    Ms. Gretchen Holland
    Mr. Joshua Irwandi
    Ms. Ursula Konrad
    Mr. David Kostik
    Fr. Onesius Otenieli Daeli, osc
    Fr. Virgil Petermeier, osc
    Dr. Tom Powell Davies
    Ms. Topsy Simonson
    Dr. Nick Stanley
    Mrs. Lori Wiese-Parks
    Dr. Victoria Young
    Mrs. Donna MacMillan, honorary member
    Mrs. Suzanne Burke, College of Arts and Sciences staff

    The American Museum of Asmat Art at the University of St. Thomas presents Power and Presence: Water in Asmat, an exhibition exploring the many ways Asmat people engage with water. It considers how relationships between animals, humans, and the ancestors are formed around this natural resource and encourages museum visitors to consider their own connections with water.

    Why is water important? Water is a force that shapes many aspects of physical and spiritual life. In the Asmat rainforest, water is omnipresent. It is collected for daily needs and sustains complex rivers systems that are essential for transportation, trade, and recreation. Water is a recurring element in ritual practices and figures prominently in myths that are essential for Asmat cosmology. Many of these practices are currently under threat due to social and environmental changes in the region. Visual culture on display at the American Museum of Asmat Art tells part of this story.


    Image: Markus Tipin, Figure Carving, 2009, Asmat people, Safan region, Wood, paint, string, cassowary feathers, feathers, seeds (AMAA 2010.01.002). Purchased with 2009 Spirit of Solstice fundraiser contributions.

    Idealized Imperfection exhibition in the Department of Art History Gallery.

    Department of Art History Gallery

    By providing both the campus community and the public with access to contemporary and historical art exhibitions, the gallery supports local and regional arts communities and bolsters a wider understanding of artistic engagement with societal issues.

    For full exhibition and event information, visit the Department of Art History Gallery website.

    About the Gallery

  • Mission
  • Visit
  • Artist Opportunities
  • Mission

    The Department of Art History Gallery is committed to providing an exhibition program that fosters dialogue centered around the issues of contemporary and historical art and architectural topics to encourage paths of inquiry and intercultural understanding to advance the common good.

    Visit

    Groups wishing to schedule a visit may contact Marria Thompson, Gallery Curator, in advance of their visit.

    Location

    The Department of Art History Gallery is located on the first floor of the O'Shaughnessy Educational Center (OEC) in St. Paul.

    Hours

    Open daily and admission is free!
    • Monday – Wednesday 9 a.m. – 6 p.m.
    • Thursday 9 a.m. – 8 p.m.
    • Friday 9 a.m. – 6 p.m.
    • Saturday 10 a.m. – 4 p.m.
    • Sunday Closed

    Parking

    Street parking is available in non-permit areas along Cleveland Avenue and Summit Avenue. Guests may also park in the Tommie East Parking Garage.

    Artist Opportunities

    Who can submit a proposal?
    We welcome artists to submit proposals to exhibit their work in our gallery. Scheduled two years in advance, our Art Exhibition Program presents two major displays during the academic year (September through December and February through May). We welcome all emerging and established artists, working in all mediums, to submit solo and/or group proposals.

    Application Cycle and Timeline
    Proposals for exhibitions in 2025 and beyond are now being accepted on a rolling basis.

    Proposal Guidelines
    To submit a digital proposal, please include the following:

    • Letter of introduction stating intent/exhibition proposal (PDF format and up to 3 pages total)
    • Résumé/CV: Your current résumé/CV (or that of each artist involved), up to two pages per artist
    • Artist Statement
    • Digital images: In JPEG format, 72 dpi, 600 pixels in longest direction
    • Image list: title, date, medium, dimensions for each
    • Contact information: phone number and email address

    Digital proposals only, please. Do not mail anything.

    Send all questions and submissions to:
    Marria Thompson
    Department of Art History Gallery Curator
    ArtHistoryGallery@stthomas.edu

    Printable/shareable PDF of above information

    Mission

    The Department of Art History Gallery is committed to providing an exhibition program that fosters dialogue centered around the issues of contemporary and historical art and architectural topics to encourage paths of inquiry and intercultural understanding to advance the common good.

    Visit

    Groups wishing to schedule a visit may contact Marria Thompson, Gallery Curator, in advance of their visit.

    Location

    The Department of Art History Gallery is located on the first floor of the O'Shaughnessy Educational Center (OEC) in St. Paul.

    Hours

    Open daily and admission is free!
    • Monday – Wednesday 9 a.m. – 6 p.m.
    • Thursday 9 a.m. – 8 p.m.
    • Friday 9 a.m. – 6 p.m.
    • Saturday 10 a.m. – 4 p.m.
    • Sunday Closed

    Parking

    Street parking is available in non-permit areas along Cleveland Avenue and Summit Avenue. Guests may also park in the Tommie East Parking Garage.

    Artist Opportunities

    Who can submit a proposal?
    We welcome artists to submit proposals to exhibit their work in our gallery. Scheduled two years in advance, our Art Exhibition Program presents two major displays during the academic year (September through December and February through May). We welcome all emerging and established artists, working in all mediums, to submit solo and/or group proposals.

    Application Cycle and Timeline
    Proposals for exhibitions in 2025 and beyond are now being accepted on a rolling basis.

    Proposal Guidelines
    To submit a digital proposal, please include the following:

    • Letter of introduction stating intent/exhibition proposal (PDF format and up to 3 pages total)
    • Résumé/CV: Your current résumé/CV (or that of each artist involved), up to two pages per artist
    • Artist Statement
    • Digital images: In JPEG format, 72 dpi, 600 pixels in longest direction
    • Image list: title, date, medium, dimensions for each
    • Contact information: phone number and email address

    Digital proposals only, please. Do not mail anything.

    Send all questions and submissions to:
    Marria Thompson
    Department of Art History Gallery Curator
    ArtHistoryGallery@stthomas.edu

    Printable/shareable PDF of above information

    Reciprocal Relations speaks of the power our relationships hold and the value and respect we have for our past, present, and future ancestors. As contemporary representations of the Women from the Oceti Shakowin Oyate (People of the Seven Council Fires, colonially known as the Sioux Nation), Jaida Grey Eagle and Mikayla Patton’s work is rooted with a sense of resistance and survival, sharing histories that counter the many inauthentic narratives that abound. Upholding sustainability and embracing materials revered by past generations, every piece is a modern interpretation of Indigenous culture, a story told by a powerful voice that instructs us to listen and to learn.
    Reciprocal Relations speaks of the power our relationships hold and the value and respect we have for our past, present, and future ancestors. As contemporary representations of the Women from the Oceti Shakowin Oyate (People of the Seven Council Fires, colonially known as the Sioux Nation), Jaida Grey Eagle and Mikayla Patton’s work is rooted with a sense of resistance and survival, sharing histories that counter the many inauthentic narratives that abound. Upholding sustainability and embracing materials revered by past generations, every piece is a modern interpretation of Indigenous culture, a story told by a powerful voice that instructs us to listen and to learn.

    ARTISTS

    Jaida Grey Eagle (she/her) is an Oglala Lakota artist, currently located in St. Paul, MN. A photojournalist, producer, beadwork artist, and writer, she is a member of the Women’s Photograph, Indigenous Photograph, and 400 Years Project. Grey Eagle is a Report for America Fellow with the Sahan Journal covering communities of color in the Twin Cities. She is also researching Indigenous photography at the Minneapolis Institute of Arts as an ongoing former Curatorial Fellow.

    As a beadwork artist, Grey Eagle is inspired by her family's usage of color, passed down from a great grandmother’s star-quilt color-philosophy of using six colors or more in every piece. Jaida creates abstractions of her great grandmother's star quilts as fringed earrings with a blending of colors that are significant to her family's legacy as Lakota artists.

    Grey Eagle is a co-producer of the Sisters Rising Documentary, which is the story of six Native American women reclaiming personal and tribal sovereignty in the face of ongoing sexual violence against Indigenous women in the United States. The documentary has recently received an Honorable Mention at the Big Sky Doc Festival. She is passionate about bringing awareness to indigenous issues, especially those which impact indigenous women.

    She holds her Bachelor of Fine Arts, with an emphasis in Fine Art Photography, from the Institute of American Indian Arts in Santa Fe, New Mexico.

    jaidagreyeagle.com

    Mikayla Patton (she/her) is a visual artist born and raised on the Pine Ridge Reservation of so-called South Dakota. Patton is a dual citizen of the United States and an enrolled member of the Oglala Lakota Nation. In 2019, Patton obtained a Bachelor of Fine Arts, with a focus in Printmaking, from the Institute of American Indian Arts in Santa Fe, New Mexico.

    Papermaking has become a prominent aspect of Patton’s practice, encouraged by her curiosity of how the paper’s surface texture can provide context to her work, both physically and symbolically. While the paper is pulped until it no longer resembles a document, traces of its history remain. Rarely does she make marks on the paper, but at times erases residue from burning or other treatments. The clean surface provides Patton with a sense of peace, a place to hide, a safe place. There is a sense of self embodiment in most of her work. When she uses the paper to make other forms, such as boxes, they feel as though they are made from a handmade membrane. A version of skin made from the seemingly endless stream of paper products flooding the landscape.

    Patton is represented by the Chiaroscuro Contemporary Gallery in Santa Fe. She has exhibited at the Texas Tech School of Art (Lubbock); All My Relations Gallery (Minneapolis); and the Contemporary Arts Center, New Orleans. Her work is included in private and public collections including the Denver Art Museum, Tia Collection, and Atka Lakota Museum. As of 2022, Patton has received the Artist in Business Leadership from First Peoples Fund; and LIFT: Early Career Support for Native Artists from Native Arts and Culture Foundation.

    mikaylapatton.com

     



    GUEST CURATOR

    Alexandra Buffalohead (she/her) is a Bdewakantowan Dakota artist, curator, and musician. She is the Arts and Cultural Engagement Manager at the Native American Community Development Institute and All My Relations Arts Gallery in Minneapolis, Minnesota. Buffalohead is a 2019 Emerging Curator Institute Fellow and has curated exhibitions for the Cedar Cultural Center, Highpoint Center for Printmakers, Artistry’s Inez Greenberg Gallery, and the Minneapolis Institute of Art’s Americas Gallery 261.
     
    Buffalohead earned her Bachelor of Arts from Augsburg University, associate’s degree from the Art Institute International of Minnesota, and an Master of Arts from the University of St. Thomas.

    ARTISTS

    Jaida Grey Eagle (she/her) is an Oglala Lakota artist, currently located in St. Paul, MN. A photojournalist, producer, beadwork artist, and writer, she is a member of the Women’s Photograph, Indigenous Photograph, and 400 Years Project. Grey Eagle is a Report for America Fellow with the Sahan Journal covering communities of color in the Twin Cities. She is also researching Indigenous photography at the Minneapolis Institute of Arts as an ongoing former Curatorial Fellow.

    As a beadwork artist, Grey Eagle is inspired by her family's usage of color, passed down from a great grandmother’s star-quilt color-philosophy of using six colors or more in every piece. Jaida creates abstractions of her great grandmother's star quilts as fringed earrings with a blending of colors that are significant to her family's legacy as Lakota artists.

    Grey Eagle is a co-producer of the Sisters Rising Documentary, which is the story of six Native American women reclaiming personal and tribal sovereignty in the face of ongoing sexual violence against Indigenous women in the United States. The documentary has recently received an Honorable Mention at the Big Sky Doc Festival. She is passionate about bringing awareness to indigenous issues, especially those which impact indigenous women.

    She holds her Bachelor of Fine Arts, with an emphasis in Fine Art Photography, from the Institute of American Indian Arts in Santa Fe, New Mexico.

    jaidagreyeagle.com

    Mikayla Patton (she/her) is a visual artist born and raised on the Pine Ridge Reservation of so-called South Dakota. Patton is a dual citizen of the United States and an enrolled member of the Oglala Lakota Nation. In 2019, Patton obtained a Bachelor of Fine Arts, with a focus in Printmaking, from the Institute of American Indian Arts in Santa Fe, New Mexico.

    Papermaking has become a prominent aspect of Patton’s practice, encouraged by her curiosity of how the paper’s surface texture can provide context to her work, both physically and symbolically. While the paper is pulped until it no longer resembles a document, traces of its history remain. Rarely does she make marks on the paper, but at times erases residue from burning or other treatments. The clean surface provides Patton with a sense of peace, a place to hide, a safe place. There is a sense of self embodiment in most of her work. When she uses the paper to make other forms, such as boxes, they feel as though they are made from a handmade membrane. A version of skin made from the seemingly endless stream of paper products flooding the landscape.

    Patton is represented by the Chiaroscuro Contemporary Gallery in Santa Fe. She has exhibited at the Texas Tech School of Art (Lubbock); All My Relations Gallery (Minneapolis); and the Contemporary Arts Center, New Orleans. Her work is included in private and public collections including the Denver Art Museum, Tia Collection, and Atka Lakota Museum. As of 2022, Patton has received the Artist in Business Leadership from First Peoples Fund; and LIFT: Early Career Support for Native Artists from Native Arts and Culture Foundation.

    mikaylapatton.com

     



    GUEST CURATOR

    Alexandra Buffalohead (she/her) is a Bdewakantowan Dakota artist, curator, and musician. She is the Arts and Cultural Engagement Manager at the Native American Community Development Institute and All My Relations Arts Gallery in Minneapolis, Minnesota. Buffalohead is a 2019 Emerging Curator Institute Fellow and has curated exhibitions for the Cedar Cultural Center, Highpoint Center for Printmakers, Artistry’s Inez Greenberg Gallery, and the Minneapolis Institute of Art’s Americas Gallery 261.
     
    Buffalohead earned her Bachelor of Arts from Augsburg University, associate’s degree from the Art Institute International of Minnesota, and an Master of Arts from the University of St. Thomas.

    Artist Reception March 2 6 - 8pm | All are welcome. Masks encouraged. No registration required.

    Artist Talk (details coming soon)

    Virtual Exhibition (coming soon)

    Questions? Please contact Marria Thompson (marria.thompson@stthomas.edu).
    Artist Reception March 2 6 - 8pm | All are welcome. Masks encouraged. No registration required.

    Artist Talk (details coming soon)

    Virtual Exhibition (coming soon)

    Questions? Please contact Marria Thompson (marria.thompson@stthomas.edu).

    O Mirabile Mysterium

    Oh Wonderful Mystery: images of creation

    A contemplative journey though the metaphysical imagery of creation, inspired by holy scripture.


    Kelly Kruse is a multidisciplinary artist and curator whose practice encompasses visual art, writing, and the performing arts. She creates work that illuminates the beauty and complexity of scripture, theology, and the human experience. Her artwork has been exhibited across the United States and is featured in collections around the world. She is curator of the Four Chapter Gallery in Kansas City, MO. In addition to her work in the visual arts, Kelly holds a master’s degree in vocal performance with an emphasis in opera studies from Indiana University. She has over thirteen years of classical teaching experience and is still an active voice teacher in Kansas City.

    kellykrusecreative.com | Instagram: @kellykrusecreative | patreon.com/kellykruse


    Presented by the Hoedeman Gallery of Sacred Art, the Office for Mission, and the Department of Art History

    Curated by Marria Thompson

    O Mirabile Mysterium

    Oh Wonderful Mystery: images of creation

    A contemplative journey though the metaphysical imagery of creation, inspired by holy scripture.


    Kelly Kruse is a multidisciplinary artist and curator whose practice encompasses visual art, writing, and the performing arts. She creates work that illuminates the beauty and complexity of scripture, theology, and the human experience. Her artwork has been exhibited across the United States and is featured in collections around the world. She is curator of the Four Chapter Gallery in Kansas City, MO. In addition to her work in the visual arts, Kelly holds a master’s degree in vocal performance with an emphasis in opera studies from Indiana University. She has over thirteen years of classical teaching experience and is still an active voice teacher in Kansas City.

    kellykrusecreative.com | Instagram: @kellykrusecreative | patreon.com/kellykruse


    Presented by the Hoedeman Gallery of Sacred Art, the Office for Mission, and the Department of Art History

    Curated by Marria Thompson

    Artist Talk & Reception April 28 at 6:30pm | All are welcome. Masks encouraged. Additional details coming soon. 

    Virtual Exhibition (coming soon)

    Questions? Please contact Marria Thompson (marria.thompson@stthomas.edu).
    Artist Talk & Reception April 28 at 6:30pm | All are welcome. Masks encouraged. Additional details coming soon. 

    Virtual Exhibition (coming soon)

    Questions? Please contact Marria Thompson (marria.thompson@stthomas.edu).

    About the Collection

  • Mission
  • Explore the Collection
  • Greco-Roman Coins
  • Mission

    The University of St. Thomas Art Collection seeks to bring the visual arts to the university, providing an enriching and engaging experience for all students, scholars, and community members. Diverse in scope, the collection fosters critical thinking about global cultures and the material world.

    Explore the Collection

    With historical oil paintings, large scale outdoor sculptures, intricate African carvings and more, the University of St. Thomas Art Collection has over 1,500 works of art that you can search and explore.

    Greco-Roman Coins

    During Fall 2019, students in Professor Vanessa Rousseau's Museum Studies: Collections (ARTH 250) explored the Greco-Roman coins from the University of St. Thomas Art Collection. This hands-on project allowed the students to work with objects, metadata, and digital exhibitions while creating an online database that serves as a valuable resource for the collection.

    Mission

    The University of St. Thomas Art Collection seeks to bring the visual arts to the university, providing an enriching and engaging experience for all students, scholars, and community members. Diverse in scope, the collection fosters critical thinking about global cultures and the material world.

    Explore the Collection

    With historical oil paintings, large scale outdoor sculptures, intricate African carvings and more, the University of St. Thomas Art Collection has over 1,500 works of art that you can search and explore.

    Greco-Roman Coins

    During Fall 2019, students in Professor Vanessa Rousseau's Museum Studies: Collections (ARTH 250) explored the Greco-Roman coins from the University of St. Thomas Art Collection. This hands-on project allowed the students to work with objects, metadata, and digital exhibitions while creating an online database that serves as a valuable resource for the collection.

    Contact Us

    Questions? Please feel free to contact us.