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TED X Detroit

Wed., Sept. 26, 8 a.m.
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“Thanks for coming to my TED Talk” might be one of 2018’s most viral and esoteric memes, but all joking aside, this year’s TED X Detroit speakers have insight that will outlive social media sarcasm. A single-day event, TED X Detroit will spotlight some of the area’s leading creators, entrepreneurs, educators, and artists, and will host over 25 speakers, performers, and exhibitors. 2018 Metro Times cover subject and NABJ Journalist of the Year recipient Jemele Hill is among the contributing speakers, along with Dr. Ravina Kullar, Lip Bar founder Melissa Butler, famed magician Stuart MacDonald, Google’s Cyrus Mistry, and WJBK FOX 2 news anchor Roop Raj. $85

Masonic Temple (map)
500 Temple St.
Midtown
phone 313- 832-7100
TED X Detroit

“Star Wars and the Power of Costume”

Tuesdays-Sundays. Continues through Sept. 30

$7-$24

Detroit Institute of Arts (map)
5200 Woodward Ave.
Midtown
phone 313-833-7900
“Star Wars and the Power of Costume”

Shape: Defining Furniture In Michigan’s Design Legacy

Through Sept. 30, 7 p.m.

NEXT:SPACE + TOM GIBBS STUDIO DETROITISIT SHINOLA Don’t miss this special furniture exhibition exploring themes of Michigan design, past and present through a carefully curated selection of original, midcentury masterpieces and contemporary studio furniture. Discover important design practices from iconic designers such as Charles & Ray Eames and Florence Knoll, carried on by today’s designers including Alex Drew and NO ONE, Nina Cho, Colin Tury, Hunt & Noyer and more. EXHIBITION Opening: September 7, 7:00-9:00 pm On view: September 7-30, Monday – Saturday, 10:00 am – 7:00 pm, Sunday, 10:00 am – 5:00 pm

http://bit.ly/2Jz3xjz
Shinola Detroit Store (map)
441 W Canfield St.
Midtown Shape: Defining Furniture In Michigan’s Design Legacy

Encountering the Rare Book - Gallery Lecture

Wed., Sept. 26, 12-1 p.m.

Curated by Andrea Eis, Professor of Cinema Studies, ENCOUNTERING THE RARE BOOK explores the allure of rare books from Kresge Library’s Special Collections, the Hicks Collection of books (by and about women from the 17th - 19th century), and the Springer Collection of Lincolniana. Eis will present a Curators Talk, Wednesday, September 26 at noon. Eis is Professor of Cinema Studies, Department of English, Oakland University. Free

http://www.ouartgallery.org/
Oakland University Art Gallery (map)
Oakland University
Greater Rochester Area
phone (248) 370-3005
Encountering the Rare Book - Gallery Lecture

The Future Of Information With Dr. Rumman Chowdhury

Wed., Sept. 26, 1-3 p.m.

Every day, our lives and decisions are impacted by the algorithms of Artificial Intelligence (AI). Sometimes we’re aware, and sometimes we are not. On September 26, data scientist Dr. Rumman Chowdhury will share the social implications of AI built on biased information as well as her ideas on how communities can be a part of developing and using AI to improve equity and mobility for all.

http://cfsem.org/event/future-of-information-with-rumman-chowdhury/

DCDT Talk: Growing up Creative in Detroit

Wed., Sept. 26, 6-8 p.m.
phone 313-818-3596

From that DIY drive to the music scene of the 2000s, Detroit has fostered creative generations in all realms of work. We check in with the artists who made a name for themselves and remained in Detroit. What did it take? What resources and skills made it possible? And what does it all mean to the generation to come? Speakers to include: Author Karen Dybis, Alex Clark of Bon Bon Bon and Kiki Louya, co-owner of The Farmer’s Hand and Folk. Free

https://www.eventbrite.com/e/dcdt-talk-growing-up-creative-in-detroit-tickets-44412416734?aff=ebapi
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Encountering the Rare Book - Gallery Lectures

Wed., Sept. 26, 12-1 p.m.
phone 248-370-2008

Curated by Andrea Eis, Professor of Cinema Studies, ENCOUNTERING THE RARE BOOK explores the allure of rare books from Kresge Library’s Special Collections, the Hicks Collection of books (by and about women from the 17th - 19th century), and the Springer Collection of Lincolniana. Rebecca Baumann will present “Haunted Pages: Rare Books and Their Ghosts,” Sunday, September 16 at 2 pm Baumann is Head of Public Services at the Lilly Library, Indiana University Bloomington. Free

http://www.ouartgallery.org/
Oakland University Art Gallery (map)
Oakland University
Greater Rochester Area
phone (248) 370-3005
Encountering the Rare Book - Gallery Lectures

The Draft: An Exhibition by Esmaa Mohamoud

Mondays-Fridays, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Continues through Oct. 11
phone 734-936-3518
humin@umich.edu

@ U-M Institute for the Humanities, 202 S. Thayer
African-Canadian artist Esmaa Mohamoud's The Draft explores material and popular Black culture through the realm of athletics. With the use textiles and concrete, The Draft address the ways in which Black bodies navigate spaces as both visible, and at times invisible. free

http://www.lsa.umich.edu/humanities

Abstraction, Color, and Politics in the Early 1970s

Tuesdays-Saturdays, 11 a.m.-5 p.m. and Sundays, 12-5 p.m. Continues through Sept. 29, 2019
phone 734-764-0395
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Can abstract art be about politics? In the early 1970s, that question was hotly debated as artists, critics, and the public grappled with the relationship between art, politics, race, and feminism. Many of those debates centered on bringing to light the roles that gender and race played in how “great modern art” was defined and assessed, and on employing art to advance civil rights. Within this discourse, abstraction had an especially fraught role. The exhibition presents large-scale work by four leading American artists who chose abstraction as a means of expression within the intense political climate of the early 1970s. Free

https://umma.umich.edu/exhibitions/2018/abstraction-color-and-politics-in-the-early-1970s
University of Michigan Museum of Art (map)
525 S. State St.
Downtown Ann Arbor
phone (734) 764-0395; (734) 764-3731 (FAX)
Abstraction, Color, and Politics in the Early 1970s

Beyond Borders: Global Africa

Tuesdays-Saturdays, 11 a.m.-5 p.m. and Sundays, 12-5 p.m. Continues through Nov. 25
phone 734-764-0395

More than ever in the era of globalization, ideas traverse geographic, generational, and cultural boundaries, even as national borders seem to be closing. Beyond Borders: Global Africa reflects on this moment by considering how Africa and its artists have been at the center of complex histories of encounter and exchange for centuries. Bringing together a dazzling array of works made in Africa, Europe, and the United States from the nineteenth to twenty-first century, the exhibition demonstrates the international scope and reach of art from Africa and the African diaspora. $10 suggested donation

https://umma.umich.edu/exhibitions/2018/beyond-borders-global-africa
University of Michigan Museum of Art (map)
525 S. State St.
Downtown Ann Arbor
phone (734) 764-0395; (734) 764-3731 (FAX)
Beyond Borders: Global Africa

New at UMMA: Life Magazine 1947 Homecoming Photographs

Tuesdays-Saturdays, 11 a.m.-5 p.m. and Sundays, 12-5 p.m. Continues through Nov. 18
phone 734-764-0395

In October 1947, just two years after the end of World War II, the popular weekly news magazine LIFE sent staff photographers Lisa Larsen and Ralph Morse to cover homecoming weekend at the University of Michigan. The subsequent article, “Michigan Homecoming,” which brought national attention to UM’s athletic program, featured a seven-page spread with photographs of the campus during a much-anticipated football game between the number-one ranked Michigan Wolverines and the University of Minnesota’s Golden Gophers. This installation provides a unique opportunity to view twenty-one images of that weekend, many of which were not published in the original article. Free

https://umma.umich.edu/exhibitions/2018/new-at-umma-life-magazine-1947-homecoming-photographs
University of Michigan Museum of Art (map)
525 S. State St.
Downtown Ann Arbor
phone (734) 764-0395; (734) 764-3731 (FAX)
New at UMMA: Life Magazine 1947 Homecoming Photographs

Paul Rand: The Designer's Task

Tuesdays-Saturdays, 11 a.m.-5 p.m. and Sundays, 12-5 p.m. Continues through Feb. 10, 2019
phone 734-764-0395
matisend@umich.edu
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Paul Rand was a giant of American design, whose influential career spanned the second half of the twentieth century. His visionary and pithy conceptions of corporate and non-profit brand identities—though often graphically minimal—embody the artist’s complex philosophy, interest in modernist aesthetics, and singular wit. This exhibition features posters, book covers, and packaging designs from Rand’s beginnings as a pro bono designer for arts and culture publications like Direction magazine to his decades of crafting trailblazing corporate design for companies such as IBM. Free

https://umma.umich.edu/exhibitions/2018/paul-rand-the-designer-s-task
University of Michigan Museum of Art (map)
525 S. State St.
Downtown Ann Arbor
phone (734) 764-0395; (734) 764-3731 (FAX)
Paul Rand: The Designer's Task

Salad Days 1989-1999: Shepard Fairey

Tuesdays-Sundays. Continues through Oct. 7
Cranbrook Art Museum (map)
39221 N. Woodward Ave.
Greater Birmingham Area
phone (877) 462-7262

Surrealisimo: Ojos de Mexico

Mondays-Sundays. Continues through Oct. 14
Flint Institute of Art (map)
1120 E. Kearsley St.
Greater Detroit Area
phone () -; () (FAX)

Breaking with Tradition: Contemporary Ceramics

Mondays-Sundays. Continues through Jan. 27, 2019

Free for members, $10

Flint Institute of Art (map)
1120 E. Kearsley St.
Greater Detroit Area
phone () -; () (FAX)
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