Loyola University Museum of Art

Coordinates: 41°53′51″N 87°37′30″W / 41.8974°N 87.6251°W / 41.8974; -87.6251

Loyola University Museum of Art (LUMA)
Established 2005
Location 820 North Michigan Avenue
Chicago, IL 60611 (United States)
Type Art [1]
Director Pamela E. Ambrose [2]
Website LUMA

The Loyola University Museum of Art (LUMA), which opened in the fall of 2005, is unique among Chicago's many museums for mounting exhibits that explore the spiritual in art from all cultures, faiths, and eras. LUMA is located on Loyola University Chicago's Water Tower Campus in downtown Chicago, at 820 North Michigan Ave.

LUMA's permanent collection comprises the Martin D'Arcy Collection of medieval, Renaissance, and Baroque art and objects ranging in date from 1150 to 1800. Established in 1969 by Donald Rowe, S.J., the collection contains over 300 pieces. It was named after British humanist and Jesuit theologian Martin D'Arcy, S.J., who amassed an art collection at Campion Hall, Oxford University, in England. The collection was formerly located in the E.M. Cudahy Memorial Library on Loyola's Lake Shore Campus, in Rogers Park, Chicago.

Contents

Selected Exhibitions

  • Caravaggio Una Mostra Impossibile (October 8, 2005–Februrary 11, 2006)[1]
  • Carlos Saura: Flamenco (February 18–March 27, 2006)[2]
  • The Missing Peace: Artists Consider the Dalai Lama (October 28, 2006–January 15, 2007)[3]
  • A Blessing to One Another: Pope John Paul II and The Jewish People (April 14–August 12, 2007)[4]
  • Andy Warhol's Silver Clouds (February 16–April 27, 2008)[5]
  • Manifest Destiny/Manifest Responsibility: Environmentalism and the Art of the American Landscape (May 17–August 10, 2008)[6]
  • On the Same Map: Hope is a Human Right—A Photographic Journey of Partners in Health (November 29, 2008–January 4, 2009)[7]
  • Rodin: In His Own Words—Selections from the Iris and B. Gerald Cantor Foundation (June 13–August 16, 2009)[8]
  • Back to the Future: Alfred Jensen, Charmion von Wiegand, Simon Gouverneur, and the Cosmic Conversation (September 12–November 15, 2009)[9]
  • Moholy: An Education of the Senses (February 10–May 9, 2010)[10]
  • The Papercut Haggadah by Archie Granot (February 10–May 9, 2010)[11]
  • Pilgrimage and Faith: Buddhism, Christianity, and Islam (August 21–November 14, 2010)[12]
  • Eric Gill: Iconographer (February 12–May 1, 2011)[13]
  • Inscribing the Divine: The Saint John's Bible (August 20–October 23, 2011)[14]

Selected Artists

References

Resources


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