FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE
Getty Museum Offers Photography of Cuba Gallery Course
Picturing Cuba—Photography in Context
LOS ANGELES—This month, June 11 and 18, the Getty Museum offers a two-part gallery course, Picturing Cuba-Photography in Context, which explores in depth photography of Cuba at the Getty and the Museum of Latin American Art (MOLAA). This course is related to the exhibition A Revolutionary Project: Cuba from Walker Evans to Now, currently on view at the Getty Center.
Picturing Cuba-Photography in Context places the photographic legacy of the Cuban Revolution in perspective, framed by the allure of Cuba to foreign photographers and independent Cuban photography. Session I convenes at the Getty Center on June 11 to view A Revolutionary Project: Cuba from Walker Evans to Now in the context of the 1930s through the 1970s. Session 2 convenes at the Museum of Latin American Art on June 18 to focus on photography in Cuba from the 1980s to the present.
Session 1 of Picturing Cuba-Photography in Context takes place on Saturday, June 11, from 10:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. at the Getty Research Institute Lecture Hall and galleries at the Getty Center and, Session 2, on Saturday, June 18, from 10:30 a.m.12:30 p.m. at the Museum of Latin American Art (MOLAA). Course fee is $35; $25 for students and MOLAA members. For reservations, visit www.getty.edu/museum/programs/courses/gallery.html or call (310) 440-7300.
RELATED EVENTS: www.getty.edu/art/exhibitions/walker_evans_cuba/events.html
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The J. Paul Getty Trust is an international cultural and philanthropic institution devoted to the visual arts that features the Getty Conservation Institute, the Getty Foundation, the J. Paul Getty Museum, and the Getty Research Institute. The J. Paul Getty Trust and Getty programs serve a varied audience from two locations: the Getty Center in Los Angeles and the Getty Villa in Malibu.
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The J. Paul Getty Museum collects in seven distinct areas, including Greek and Roman antiquities, European paintings, drawings, manuscripts, sculpture, and decorative arts, and European and American photographs. The Museum’s mission is to make the collection meaningful and attractive to a broad audience by presenting and interpreting the works of art through educational programs, special exhibitions, publications, conservation, and research.
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