Sept. 27-Oct. 10, 2002
Back Issues
IN THIS ISSUE
$6 million fund to bridge gaps
U.Va. attacking water crisis
Board approves preliminary plans for arena
Med Center board gets construction report

Bonds will help build on aspirations

Presidential Accolades
Africa Consortium to broaden health, humanities projects
Time form, earnings statement show off new look
To the point with Ann Hamrick
Off the Shelf -- recently published books by U.Va. faculty and staff
Blackford planning graceful exit as Quarterly editor
U.S. News ranks U.Va. No. 1 in “Best Values”
Women’s Center is recipient of the PIE award
Academic integrity topic of conference
Indigenous in black-and-white
Library offers rare glimpse into American history
Andrew Dunbar took this photo of Ted Edwards, Raukkan, in 1999.
Andrew Dunbar took this photo of Ted Edwards, Raukkan, in 1999.

Indigenous in black-and-white

Today’s Australian Aborigines still mirror their past in myth and ritual, but they also reflect adaptation to contemporary Western culture. A traveling exhibit at U.Va.’s Kluge-Ruhe museum, on display until Oct. 5, shows black-and-white images of people blending the past and present in everyday life in the exhibit, “Nakkondi/Look: Photographs of Indigenous Australians” by Nicole Cumpston and Andrew Dunbar.

Another exhibit from the museum’s permanent collection, “The Inside Story: X-Ray Art from Arnhem Land,” accompanies the photographs.

Visitors can sign up for the next Tucker Box Tour Oct. 2, which includes lunch following a tour of the current exhibits. Participants can bring their own lunch or order one for $7. Call 244-0234 to make a reservation.

Regular gallery hours:
Tuesday through Saturday,
9 a.m.-3 p.m.
Free guided tours:
Saturdays at 10:30 a.m.


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