Past Exhibitions

Take a look at our past exhibitions and enjoy the virtual tours still available to view online.

Anouk Masson Krantz: American Cowboys

September 29, 2023 – January 22, 2024

Krantz captures the lives and surroundings of American cowboys with 100 images from her solo journey across America, providing an inspiring homage to the pioneering spirit and its enduring strength that is alive and well in today’s modern world.

Southwest Rising: Contemporary Art and the Legacy of Elaine Horwitch

May 26 – September 4, 2023

Highlighting the works of some of the Elaine Horwitch Galleries’ most popular artists, these paintings, sculptures, and works on paper reveal the breadth of art and innovation that occurred in the Southwest at a pivotal time of change.

Thomas D. Mangelsen “A Life In the Wild”

September 29, 2022 – January 29, 2023

A LIFE IN THE WILD is an exhibition containing 40 of Mangelsen’s most resonant images—images that take viewers on a journey into the haunts of iconic species whose struggles for survival are metaphorical fulcrums for reflection in the 21st century.

The Sons of Charlie Russell: Cowboy Artists of America

May 27 – September 5, 2022

Showcasing how dedicated cowboy artists are to the foundation and future of Western art, The Sons of Charlie Russell: Cowboy Artists of America spotlights the founding fathers of Western art alongside the Cowboy Artists of America (CAA) artists who have safeguarded the traditional style of the genre.

Vaqueros de la Cruz del Diablo: Contemporary Photography of the Northern Mexican Cowboy

September 25, 2021 – January 24, 2022

Werner Segarra’s Vaqueros de la Cruz del Diablo invites audiences to peer into the world of the Northern Mexican Vaquero – not as a casual tourist, but as an intimate observer.

Still in the Saddle: A New History of the Hollywood Western

May 22 – September 6, 2021

In the 1940s and 50s, the Western was the most popular movie genre in America. But by the middle of the 1960s, interest in the Western began to wane. Production was scaled back. Critics began to predict the genre’s demise. They said the Western was dead. They were wrong!

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