Discover our award-winning Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery.
Attracting national and international artists to our campus, this is the University’s primary exhibition space.
The Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery is the main gallery of the University of the Arts, located six blocks south of City Hall, across from the Kimmel Center. The gallery is free and open to the public. Noted projects of the Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery include "Yvonne Rainer: Radical Juxtapositions 1961 – 2002" and "Seductive Subversion: Women and Pop Art 1958 – 1968,"—both supported by The Pew Center for Arts & Heritage—which have won AICA Awards and been reviewed in major publications such as The New York Times, Boston Globe, The Philadelphia Inquirer, Artforum, Art in America, Artnews, Art History and Burlington Magazine, among others.
333 South Broad Street
Philadelphia, PA 19102
Monday - Friday: 10 a.m. - 5 p.m.
Saturday: 12 - 5 p.m.
Photo: Matt Mullican (exhibited January 19–February 26, 2016); Courtesy of the artist, Mai 36 Galerie
Photo credit: Studio LHOOQ
In the Gallery
Making/Breaking the Binary: Women, Art & Technology (1968-1985)
October 9 – December 8, 2017
Opening Reception on Sunday, October 8, 2017, 4:00 p.m. –7:00 p.m.
Making/Breaking the Binary: Women, Art & Technology (1968-1985) is a multi-venue project curated by Kelsey Halliday Johnson surveying a generation of pioneering artists in new media, reconsidering their role as technology innovators who helped shape the information age. The core exhibition will take place at Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery with auxiliary screenings and programs taking place at Lightbox Film Center and Vox Populi. The project surveys female-identifying artists across disciplines engaged with early computer art, painting, video art, experimental photography, copy machine art, electronic music, publication projects and more. These artists will be put into direct dialogue with a broader history of women in technology through a reading library and historical ephemera.
Making/Breaking the Binary: Women, Art & Technology (1968-85) has been supported by the Pew Center for Arts & Heritage.