A Centennial Exhibition
Temporary Exhibitions, Maffei Arts Plaza and Hood gateway
Allan Houser (1914–1994) was a noted American sculptor, painter, and draftsman and one of the major figures in Native American art of the twentieth century. He often drew on his Chiricahua Apache heritage when making sculptures that depict the Native American people of the Southwest. A versatile artist, he also created modernist abstract sculptures and worked in a variety of media including bronze, stone, and steel. Dartmouth College and the Hood Museum of Art celebrate the centennial of his birth with an installation of five major sculptural works in the Maffei Arts Plaza and Hood gateway, as well as a fall 2014 exhibition of drawings in the Strauss Gallery, Hopkins Center.
This exhibition was organized by the Hood Museum of Art and generously supported by Mary Alice Kean Raynolds and David R. W. Raynolds, Dartmouth Class of 1949, Carol Fishberg and Franklin Z. Davidson, Dartmouth Class of 1955, in memory of Gerald D. Kleinman, Dartmouth Class of 1955, and Lewis R. Weintraub, Dartmouth Class of 1955, and the William B. Jaffe and Evelyn A. Hall Fund.
Curated by Katherine W. Hart, Senior Curator of Collections and Barbara C. & Harvey P. Hood 1918 Curator of Academic Programming
- In Residence: Contemporary Artists at Dartmouth
- Native American Art at Dartmouth: Highlights from the Hood Museum of Art
- Allan Houser: A Centennial Exhibition
- Dartmouth College Celebrates Sculpture of Allan Houser
- Recent Acquisitions: Allan Houser, Taza, 1991
- Allan Houser's Peaceful Serenity is Installed on Campus
- Public Art on Campus (overview)