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"The body of the dancers, or phantoms, become sources of knowledge, and their gaze holds the viewer accountable, something that is too often missing from history and art; holding space in historically white spaces in ways that they have never been inhabited before.” -Carolina Caycedo, artist
Environmental Exploration and Environmental Storytelling
This hat was created by a Haudenosaunee craftsperson in the mid-nineteenth century.
This large oval box was made at the Shaker community in New Lebanon, New York.
A Log Cabin pattern quilt made by an unrecorded artist in the late nineteenth century.
A "great wheel" for spinning wool into thread.
Painting made to hang over a mantle depicting various people along a pathway.
A needlework sampler from 1802 by Mary Craig Hamlen, age 9.
Portrait of the hatter John Mays around 1830.
A carved chair made in 1690 named after John Carver, a Mayflower passenger and early governor of Plymouth Colony.