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Stroller Tour: _America Is Hard to See_

Stuart Davis (1892–1964), Owh! in San Pao, 1951. Oil on canvas 52 3/16 × 42 in. (132.6 × 106.7 cm). Whitney Museum of American Art, New York; purchase  52.2. Copyright Estate of Stuart Davis/Licensed by VAGA, New York, NY

Stroller Tours 

Stroller Tour: America Is Hard to See

Sat, July 11, 2015  9:30–10:30 AM

For parents with babies 0–18 months

Join Whitney Teaching Fellows, PhD candidates in art history, on engaging tours that highlight works in the exhibition America Is Hard to See. Tours are for new moms and dads; crying babies are welcome!

Tickets are required: $25 per adult, plus Museum admission ($22 adults, $18 seniors, free for children under 18). Tickets cannot be refunded or exchanged. 

If you have any questions, please email familyprograms@whitney.org before purchasing your tickets

Tickets
Open Studio

A family paints together in Open Studio, May 2015. Photograph by Filip Wolak

Family Programs 

Open Studio

Select Fridays, Saturdays and Sundays
10:30 am–3 pm

For families with kids of all ages

Get creative in the Whitney’s new Hearst Artspace! Families are invited to make their own artworks inspired by works on view in the exhibition America Is Hard to See

Free with Museum admission—skip the lines and buy your admission ticket online in advance!

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Participants in a community program with ELESAIR (English Language and Employment Services for Adult Immigrants and Refugees) discuss Jasper Johns, Three Flags, 1958. Photograph by Danielle Linzer

Art As Experience

In conjunction with the opening of the Laurie M. Tisch Education Center, the Whitney Education Department is inaugurating new and expanded programming designed to engage diverse audiences. A touchstone for the development of Whitney Education in our new location is the American philosopher and educator John Dewey (1859–1952) and his classic 1934 text Art as Experience.

99 Objects

99 Objects is a series of in-gallery programs each focused on a single work of art from the Whitney’s collection. Programs take place daily.
2011
Glenn Ligon (b. 1960). Rückenfigur, 2009. Neon and paint, 24 × 145 1/2 × 5 in. (61 × 369.6 × 12.7 cm) Whitney Museum of American Art, New York; purchase, with funds from the Painting and Sculpture Committee 2011.3a‑I © Glenn Ligon

The Laurie M. Tisch Education Center