NCMA from Home

Looking for the perfect background for your Zoom meetings? Immerse yourself in works of art by downloading one of these images. When in Zoom, hit the arrow in the bottom left corner of your window and select "choose a virtual background." Pick your freshly downloaded choice, and voilà! 

<i>Askew</i>
Virtual <i>Afripedia</i> Screenings and Discussion

Virtual Afripedia Screenings and Discussion

Virtual Lecture: Fresco from Classical Painting to Modern North Carolina

Virtual Lecture: Fresco from Classical Painting to Modern North Carolina

Virtual Sit, Stay, NCMA (Live Drawing Room Postponed)

Virtual Sit, Stay, NCMA (Live Drawing Room Postponed)

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Black on Black Project Curated Conversations: What’s the origin of the pain?

Virtual Slow Art Appreciation

Virtual Slow Art Appreciation

Virtual Storytime with Liberation Station

Virtual Storytime with Liberation Station

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NCMA in Dialogue: A Musical Journey through American Race Relations (Live Webinar)

Sculpture Race Virtual Q&A (Canceled)

Sculpture Race Virtual Q&A (Canceled)

Virtual Slow Art Appreciation (Sold Out)

Virtual Slow Art Appreciation (Sold Out)

Virtual Sculpture Race Exhibition and Awards Ceremony

Virtual Sculpture Race Exhibition and Awards Ceremony

NCMA Film Club: Hoop Dreams

NCMA Film Club: Hoop Dreams

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Cheers to Bacchus! Virtual Lecture and Happy Hour

The Art of Healing: Faith and Affliction

The Art of Healing: Faith and Affliction

Artist José Bedia portrays a saint of health and healing often described as showing no mercy to the arrogant but providing solace to the afflicted, especially to the poor and to immigrants.

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The Art of Healing: African Fusion

The Art of Healing: African Fusion

Many African artists and spiritual practitioners are more than willing to incorporate other ideas into their practice to strengthen their potency, and this becomes apparent in the arts.

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The Art of Healing: Cat Power for Egypt

The Art of Healing: Cat Power for Egypt

The lioness-headed Sekhmet, like many Egyptian deities, had a dual nature: She could not only bring pestilence but also ward off epidemics and illness. Sekhmet was the protector of the king and a healing deity, the “mistress of life” who could heal those who suffered. 

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