Women’s History Month
Celebrate Women’s History Month with us!
The museum’s mission year-round is to address gender imbalance in the art world, but every March—Women’s History Month—NMWA has an opportunity to catch the attention of a wider audience to celebrate women artists. Check out what’s going on this year!
What’s On for Women’s History Month 2018
NMWA’s popular social media campaign to highlight women in the arts is back for a third year, and we’re placing a special emphasis on sharing the stories of women artists of color. Take the challenge by following/posting about #5WomenArtists on Instagram, Twitter, and Facebook, and tag us @WomenInTheArts.
- See highlights from March 1
- See highlights from March 8, International Women’s Day
- Follow #WhatsOnWHM to see Women’s History Month events around the world
- Nearly 400 museums and other organizations are talking about women artists with #5WomenArtists!
- We wrote about “What the Data Tell Us About the Challenges Facing Female Artists of Color” for Hyperallergic
- Observer called on participants to “Help the #5WomenArtists Social Media Challenge Succeed…By Making It Unnecessary”
INFOGRAPHICS & SHAREABLES:
Not sure what to share? Download our set of graphics and campaign information to use!
March 4, 2018
1–2 p.m. Attend a free drop-in tour celebrating the “fierce women” who blazed trails as artists, activists, and innovators. Part of Free Community Day.
March 17, 2018
10 a.m.–3 p.m. Help us improve Wikipedia articles about women artists and encourage more women to become editors.
March 18, 2017
4:30–8 p.m. This Fresh Talk explores whether true gender parity in museums is possible.
March 28, 2018
6–8:30 p.m. Explore your crafty side, NMWA’s collection, and special exhibition Women House during this happy hour event.
January 19–July 8, 2018
This exhibition explores the relationship between Chinese-American artist Hung Liu’s multi-layered paintings and her works on paper.
March 9–May 28, 2018
Inspired by the landmark 1972 project “Womanhouse,” Women House challenges conventional ideas about gender and the domestic space.