Photo by Drew A. Kelley, Contributing Photographer. In the exhibit, which opens to the public this week, Woods provides visitors with tools to learn more about and interpret the stories of:. The artist has transformed the museum into a map of rooms intended for different purposes — some intended for reflection, others for studying details about police brutality allegations through government and police documents gathered by Woods and museum interns. Woods said she intended for the work to provide a vehicle to analyze and discuss the complexities of race, violence and structural power. According to Amanda Fruta, public affairs and communications specialist for the museum, this is one of the first programs in which group tours will not be offered.
Southern California has more than its fair share of historic hiking destinations , but visiting places where the lines between the past and the present are blurred comes with its risks. That is, you have to be willing to encounter some spirits. And some of those spirits may be restless. And the only way to debunk them is to get on the trail and explore for yourself. Take only photos, and leave only footprints, so the spirits stay wherever they may dwell. Prior to that, it had been occupied by lumber magnate Charles Cobb who built it in , then the Pasadena Masons, and then some Catholic nuns.
The non-profit Fair corporation was formed in under the guidance of business and civic leaders, and financed through federal, state, municipal and private funds. The Fair commemorated the th anniversary of Washington's inauguration in New York City and took "Building the World of Tomorrow" as its central theme. Participants included close to 60 nations, 33 states and U.
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