“Our Senses” takes visitors out of their comfort zone at the American Museum of Natural History.
Visiting the American Museum of Natural History. Most recommended. ?????????????? https://www.insta...
"Tattoo," an ambitious traveling exhibition about the history, culture and art of tattoos, opens at the Natural History Museum with a new section devoted specifically to L.A.'s body-art culture.
University of Delaware professor Patrick Gaffney and alumnus Keith Bayha, a research associate with the Smithsonian's National Museum of Natural History, have determined that a common sea nettle jellyfish is actually two distinct species.
In 2011, Angie’s male colleague at the Smithsonian’s National Museum of Natural History brought her into an isolated hallway and grabbed her butt without her consent.
(University of Kansas) A special publication titled "Planetary Biodiversity Inventory (2008-2017): Tapeworms from the Vertebrate Bowls of the Earth," just published by the University of Kansas Museum of Natural History.
The Natural History Museum opens "Tattoo" an exhibition that looks at the 5,000 year history of tattoos.
The Natural History Museum of Los Angeles County opened the traveling exhibition Tattoo to Southern California from November 19, 2017 to April 15, 2018. Created and developed by the Musée du quai Branly ? Jacques Chirac in Paris, the...Show More Summary
When artists and scientists produced the dioramas for the American Museum of Natural History, they went to Africa in search of suitable animals. But sometimes the encounters didn't go as planned. In Ethiopia, taxidermist Carl AkeleyShow More Summary
The NHMLA iteration of the traveling exhibit has 3,000 additional square feet of artifacts, all specific to L.A.'s tattoo history and extant tattoo culture.
Frankfurt Natural History Museum Display Carboniferous Treasures If the fossils are too large to display inside your museum, put them on display outside the museum. That seems to be the philosophy adopted by the dedicated team behind the Frankfurt Natural History Museum (Senckenberg Naturmuseum, Frankfurt), in Germany. Amongst the many outdoor exhibits, our team members
From a hairy-legged Goliath spider to a 2.5-foot (0.7-metre) Komodo dragon, a fear-inducing exhibition opens Friday at London's Natural History Museum showcasing the world's most venomous creatures.
Mammals only started being active in the daytime after non-avian dinosaurs were wiped out about 66 million years ago (mya), finds a new study led by UCL and Tel Aviv University’s Steinhardt Museum of Natural History. A long-standing theory holds...
Thought leaders gather at the National Museum of Natural History on November 13 to discuss the past, present and future of the flu
Mammals only started being active in the daytime after non-avian dinosaurs were wiped out about 66 million years ago (mya), finds a new study led by UCL and Tel Aviv University's Steinhardt Museum of Natural History.
The other day I was checking my email and was excited to see a note from Neal Woodman. Woodman is a research biologist and curator of mammals at the National Museum of Natural History in Washington, D.C., and every time he gets in touch...Show More Summary
Sixty incredible outdoor scenes are now on view at the National Museum of Natural History
Protesters splattered red liquid onto the base of the bronze statue of Theodore Roosevelt outside the American Museum of Natural History in Manhattan, and later published a statement on the internet calling for its removal as an emblem of “patriarchy, white supremacy and settler-colonialism.”
Activists-turned-vandals defaced a statue honoring President Theodore Roosevelt outside New York’s American Museum of Natural History on Thursday, splattering red paint on the monument over concerns that it embodied “white supremacy”...Show More Summary
"... and later published a statement on the internet calling for its removal as an emblem of 'patriarchy, white supremacy and settler-colonialism.' 'Now the statue is bleeding,' said the statement Thursday from the protesters, who identified themselves as members of the Monument Removal Brigade. 'We did not make it bleed. It is bloody at its very foundation.'"The NYT reports.