Celebrating the 50th anniversary of the California Legislative Black Caucus for Black History Month, this all new exhibit highlights California’s place at the forefront of African American political participation.
Traveling exhibit from the Skirball Cultural Center explores the legacy of émigrés who fled Nazi persecution in American cinema and culture through their achievements in classic films like “Casablanca” (1941), “Mildred Pierce” (1945) and “Sunset Boulevard” (1950).
An all new photography exhibit documenting of the personal stories at the heart of Sacramento’s lost Japantown devastated first by WWII incarceration in the 1940s and again by redevelopment in the 1950s.
Initially developed under the direction of a Native Advisory Council in 2011, this exhibit presenting the histories and legacies of over 100 California’s tribes in their own voice is undergoing remodeling and will re-open on June 27, 2017.
Developed by SFSU’s Paul K. Longmore Institute on Disability, this national traveling exhibit chronicles the history of courageous Californians whose activism launched the American disability rights movements.
A new 4,000 sq. ft. gallery celebrating California’s diverse people, customs and cultures encouraging visitors to take an active stance for unity in our community and to inspire them to exercise their civil liberties and stand up for the rights of others — regardless of differences in beliefs, background, identity or gender.
An all new permanent exhibit, “We Are All Californians: Stories of Modern Immigration” examines the journeys of immigrants to the Golden State in the 21st century through oral histories presented on a 20′ multimedia wall.