The following is a growing list of the newest exhibitions available for booking throughout our network of Jewish museums. Check back frequently, and submit information about your own traveling exhibition through the form below.
The exhibit features Jim Lommasson’s large-scale photographs of precious objects preserved by survivors of the Holocaust and other genocides. The survivors, or family members, have inscribed reflections directly onto the prints, which are displayed together with the physical artifacts themselves.
Inspired by the divisions set forth in Genesis, works by artists who explore borders and separations in different media and with varying intentions.
Ten oversized maps utilizing quilting, embroidery, and painting represent the relationship between the Jewish people and the Land of Israel from Abraham to Masada.
Through personal narratives, this multi-sensory exhibit explores the intersection of politics, art, economics, and society during Hollywood’s Red Scare and examines the shifting definition of what it meant and means to be patriotic.
More than 150 black-and-white images present the Southern Freedom Movement through the work of eight men and one woman who documented the national struggle against Jim Crow.
The exhibition from the Maltz Museum documents Israel’s profound evolution over 70 years, highlighting the country’s natural wonders, vibrant economy, and dynamic culture with milestone moments, historic images, interactive media, and film to explore the unique country that is Israel.
This traveling exhibit features 45 rare, archival photographs documenting anti-Jewish violence in Ukraine, Belarus, and Moldova. They are displayed in illuminated kiosks together with a five-minute video overview excerpted from the documentary "My Dear Children."
Toronto-based architectural photographer, David Kaufman, has made nine trips to Poland and western Ukraine to photograph the remnants of Jewish life that remain following the destruction of local Jewish communities under the Nazis and in the Soviet era. The exhibit includes 21 large scale, highly detailed images of synagogues, cemeteries, and streetscapes.
"Pointing the Way," sponsored by the Barr Foundation, is the first traveling exhibition of contemporary and traditional Torah pointers, demonstrating how this fascinating, intimate ritual object evolved through the ages and continues to inspire contemporary creativity.
The installation and family-friendly HBO-produced film introduce Holocaust history through the conversation of a young boy and his great-grandfather.
Space: 1,700 square feet
After World War II, a former convent near Dachau became a temporary home for hundreds of displaced children. A photograph was taken of each child to circulate in search notices. This installation of fabric banners displays a selection of the children’s images and their powerful stories.
Space: 1,700 square feet
Rental fee: $10,00
This is first large-scale museum exhibition to illustrate Leonard Bernstein’s life, Jewish identity, and social activism.
Space: 2,200 square feet
Rental fee: $65,000
This photography-based exhibition captures absence, loss and change within the broader American Jewish community evoking discussion about the process of time and change on the built environment.
This exhibit uses the narrative of one couple to explore the Holocaust. Through the story of Hedwig and Paul Strnad, visitors will build their understanding of transcontinental connections, Bohemian Jewish history, Theresienstadt concentration camp and the fashion industry in Czechoslovakia.
Space: 550 square feet
Rental Fee: $10,000 for 3 months
Exhibition information is posted for up to one year from submission date. To submit your own traveling exhibition information for consideration, please provide the following information and send a photo separately to Amy E. Waterman: