Who are “We the People” (today) and who have “We the People” been (over the past millennium)?
Over the next two years, Seeing America will grow to include 100 videos, 18 essays, quizzes, discussion questions and lesson plans.
The American flag is a potent symbol that has different meanings for different viewers.
Asawa was interned in World War II, but we must be careful about interpreting her artworks as related to that trauma.
Hundreds of shoelaces form just three words. Here, the artist takes an abstract idea and makes it immediate.
Gordon Parks and the writer Ralph Ellison collaborated to show that Harlem is everywhere.
This prestigious garment follows a traditional design passed down through generations of indigenous Alaskans.
Red Star annotated photographs to restore dignity and context to government-issue photographs of Crow chiefs.
A new, modern culture of shopping and ready-made clothes were part of women’s new urban mobility.
Wood infuses a famous folktale about George Washington with theatricality, humor, and a Gilbert Stuart sample.
This remarkable work honors those who fought for their own freedom, but acknowledges that the struggle goes on.
Six bears were required to create this necklace, meant to imbue the Pawnee chief with protection and power.
Does the figure emerge from the stripes of the flag, or do they imprison him?
Remington mourns the decline of the cowboy by depicting the very thing that destroyed his iconic lifestyle.