Carnegie Science Center embarks on a massive undertaking to safeguard its Cold War-era submarine for future generations.
Photo: Steve McWilliams Photography
Carnegie Museum of Natural History researchers are on the front lines of climate science, tracking the complex changes unfolding right here in western Pennsylvania.
An exhibition of items recovered from the famous shipwreck transports visitors to an earlier era and tells stories of lives lost.
The Museum of Art is forging deeper connections with older visitors through weekly yoga, drawing, art paths, and more.
A lifeline for museums during the COVID lockdown, social media is becoming even more essential to reaching new audiences now.
For more than 60 years, the annual installation of the Carnegie Trees has been the signature event of the Women's Committee of Carnegie Museum of Art. The trees are decorated with ornaments handmade by the committee and are on display at the Hall of Architecture through the holidays.
As a high school student in Florida, Tiffany Sims was immersed in the world of dance when her Advanced Placement art history teacher, Lacy Van Reeth, opened Sims’ eyes to wider possibilities. “She told us about the new director of the Pérez Art Museum Miami, Franklin Sirmans,” Sims recalls, “When she displayed his picture on the projector for the class to see, I thought to myself, ‘Oh, my goodness! That’s a Black man, in this high position within the museum world.’ It opened my eyes to the possibility of myself being within the art world.” Sims, 25, went on to the University of Florida where she graduated with a B.A. in art history in 2021 and then joined the University of Pittsburgh’s Hot Metal Bridge post-baccalaureate fellowship program. In May 2022, Sims became Carnegie Museum of Art’s Margaret Powell Curatorial Fellow, working alongside museum curators and staff to breathe life into the Milton and Sheila Fine Collection exhibition.