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Ongoing
UA Museum of the North

Explore artwork and history outside on the museum grounds.

Revisit the 2018-2019 UAMN special exhibition, ShAKe: Earthquakes in Interior Alaska. Entrance to the gallery.
Ongoing
Virtual Exhibit

Revisit the 2018-2019 UAMN special exhibition, ShAKe. Explore the 21-part video tour (69 minute running time) to learn about earthquakes in Interior Alaska from guest curator Carl Tape.

Detail of Migration 3, by Ron Senungetuk.
COMING SOON
Special Exhibits Gallery

Iñupiaq artist Ronald Senungetuk was a world-renowned sculptor, silversmith, and woodcarver. As an artist, educator, and mentor, he had a profound impact on the visual arts in Alaska. He founded the Native Art Center in 1965, and was one of the first Alaska Native professors to receive tenure from UAF.

The museum’s more than 2.2 million artifacts and specimens are collected by 10 research disciplines. Visit Expedition Alaska in the museum’s Collections Gallery to learn about this foundation of museum research, exhibitions, and programs.
Ongoing
Collections Gallery

The museum’s more than 2.5 million artifacts and specimens are collected by 10 research disciplines. Visit Expedition Alaska in the museum’s Collections Gallery to learn about this foundation of museum research, exhibitions, and programs.

Coming in 2020, the Museum’s long-running and innovative Visitor Audio Guide, Sounds of Place will be expanded and made available for the first time as free apps for both iPhone and Android mobile devices, as well as through the museum website

Jan 01

UAMN

The Museum’s long-running and innovative Visitor Audio Guide has been expanded and made available for the first time as free apps for both iPhone and Android mobile devices, as well as through the museum website.

The Alaska Art Experience, Revisited

Oct 11

Rose Berry Alaska Art Gallery

Thanks to a grant from the GVEA Goodcents program, The Alaska Art Experience 5-screen film introducing the Rose Berry Alaska Art Gallery has been redesigned, re-edited, and rebuilt 13 years after it was first installed at the UA Museum of the North.