Lang likes to draw buildings and geometric shapes. Most of his drawings focus on interior spaces or places that have meaning to him like different places he has lived, a favorite restaurant, or exteriors of his home.
A place such as the Waisman Center needs help to not only function at its highest level but to also ensure the needs of the community it serves are being met. This requires constant feedback, assistance, and support from various community partners.
The Wisconsin State Journal highlights how we are partnering with the Chazen Museum of Art to highlight beautiful pieces from our Harvey A. Stevens International Collection of Art by People with Developmental Disabilities.
If you walk around the Waisman Center, you might be greeted by Stray Cats or Dogs or even An Emu.
You might catch a glimpse of Reindeer or Lions or Two Owls Sleeping, One on Watch.
Dan Campbell passed away recently. He was a prolific artist and contributed many pieces of his work to the Waisman Center’s Harvey A. Stevens Collection of Art by People with Disabilities. Dan and his family …
Katie Sweeney, Waisman Center Communications The McPherson Eye Research Institute unveiled its new exhibit, Seeing Beyond Disabilities: Unique Insights, on January 29 in the Mandelbaum and Albert Vision Gallery at the Wisconsin Institutes for Medical Research. The exhibit features …