It’s the last chance to see the acclaimed exhibition Kay WalkingStick / Hudson River School. Experience paintings by the renowned contemporary Cherokee artist Kay WalkingStick in conversation with highlights from the New-York Historical Society’s collection of iconic 19th-century Hudson River School paintings. The show explores WalkingStick’s decades of work reimagining and reframing the American landscape and the relationship between Indigenous art and American art history. On view now through April 14.

Kay WalkingStick / Hudson River is the result of a close collaboration between the artist and Wendy Nālani E. Ikemoto (Native Hawaiian), vice president and chief curator at New-York Historical.

To learn more, visit nyhistory.org.

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Louisa Davis Minot, “Niagra Falls” (1818), oil on linen, (image courtesy New-York Historical Society, gift of Mrs. Waldron Phoenix Belknap Sr. to the Waldron Phoenix Belknap Jr. Collection)
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Kay WalkingStick, “July Low Water” (2010), oil and palladium leaf on panel in two parts, (image courtesy the artist and Hales, London and New York; photo by JSP Art Photography; © Kay WalkingStick)
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John Frederick Kensett, “Pulpit Rock, Nahant (Nahant Rock and Seashore)” (1859), oil on canvas, (image courtesy New-York Historical Society, the Robert L. Stuart Collection, gift of his widow Mrs. Mary Stuart, S-84)
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Kay WalkingStick, “Wampanoag Coast, Variation II” (2010), oil on panel in two parts, (collection of Agnes Hsu-Tang, Ph.D., and Oscar Tang; © Kay WalkingStick)