Yellowstone Art Museum
Former Montana artist Molly Murphy-Adams once described humor as tragedy survived.
“Forward Facing: A look at Portraits by Twentieth-Century Masters” opens Monday, Sept. 22 at the Yellowstone Art Museum.
Billings teacher and artist Edith Freeman is remembered as a gracious lady with talented hands.
Kelly Everitt adjusts Edith Freeman's woodblock print "Along Alkali Creek" at the Visible Vault at the Yellowstone Art Museum.
The YAM is displaying one of Freeman’s prints, “Along Alkali Creek I,” which was No. 16 of 21 woodblock prints from a series made in 1978. It may be viewed in the Visible Vault through Sept. 30.
One of the challenges for Liz Harding on Friday was how to scatter a bag of LEGOs to look like the inside of a man’s chest spilling out.
When Billings artist Jon Lodge speaks, a different language flows through him.
New members of the Yellowstone Art Museum board of trustees are Deborah Anspach, Dan Burkhart, Peter Habein, Brad Jensen, Bill Lucas and Renée Tafoya. Officers of the YAM’s Board of Trustees are Kris Carpenter, president; Kevin Stenberg, president-elect; Paul Cox, vice-president; and Joy Cul…
Artist Jon Lodge with his piece, "Stochastic System No. a3P."
When Bently Spang pulls on the gold jumpsuit and white platform shoes to become “Indian of the Future,” it’s hard to understand his ancestors’ influence on the Northern Cheyenne artist.
The buffalo bull’s head crafted by cowboy artist Charlie Russell is a Montana symbol that has become more visible this year with the sesquicentennial of Russell’s birth. He would have been 150 on March 19.
Artist Bently Spang shows how he holds a fistful of colored pencils to create one of his drawings Thursday.
Artist Bently Spang works on a charcoal drawing in the studio at the Yellowstone Art Museum’s Visible Vault on Thursday. Spang is currently the artist in residence at the Visible Vault.
One of Bently Spang’s colored-pencil pieces.
Former Montana ceramic artist Richard Notkin can turn even the humble teapot into a symbolic meditation on war, society or the environment.
Kelly Everitt shows Richard Notkin's 'Nuclear Nuts Teapot (Variation #12)' at the Yellowstone Art Museum.
Richard Notkin's 'Nuclear Nuts Teapot (Variation #12)' is on display at the Yellowstone Art Museum.
Richard Notkin's 'Nuclear Nuts Teapot' at the Yellowstone Art Museum.
Richard Notkin’s ‘Nuclear Nuts Teapot (Variation #12)’ is displayed at the Yellowstone Art Museum.
The first time Robin Starbuck heard Charlie Real Bird say, “lichiilish daik,” she had a title for her new film.