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Dogs: Faithful and True Exhibition at Indianapolis Museum

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An art exhibition which illustrates the outer beauty of our pals with paws as well as paints a mental portrait of their inner grace, Dogs: Faithful and True is currently drawing crowds of canine enthusiasts to the Eiteljorg Museum of American Indians and Western Art in Indianapolis.

Featuring Fido-inspired artwork in every medium and a variety of styles to please every aesthetic palate, the exhibition includes a print by John James Audubon, a painting by wildlife artist Robert F. Kuhn, nostalgic black and white photos, and Native American artifacts which captures the connection to canines. The exhibition will also offer a variety of dog-themed activities for attendees, like interactive video experiences and the chance to strike a pose in a dogsled for a souvenir snapshot.

During the duration of the exhibition the museum has also scheduled a number of special events that celebrate dogs:

  • Think you know every tiny tidbit about out tail-wagging chums? Put your wisdom to the test during Dog Trivia Night on May 19th.
  • A whole day dedicated to dogs, on June 3rd visitors can join in a curator tour, cheer on skilled Spots during a herding demonstration, watch a dog-themed film, learn how to sketch a portrait of a pup, hear a lecture from experts from the Purdue University College of Veterinary Medicine, meet therapy dogs from Paws and Think, and find a new furry family member at Indy Humane’s Pet Adoption Wagon.
  • July 8th is also a day of dogged devotion, complete with a curator tour, an art session to learn how to draw a dog, the chance to meet therapy dogs from Paws and Think, a presentation on working and sled dogs and a drawing demonstration by artist Veryl Goodnight, and lots of adorable adoptables at Indy Humane’s Pet Adoption Wagon (PAW)!

Dogs: Faithful and True will be on display at the Eiteljorg Museum in Indianapolis, Indiana through August 6, 2017. Museum hours are 10 a.m. – 5 p.m. Monday – Saturday and from noon – 5 p.m. on Sunday.

Photo Credit: Eiteljorg Museum/Facebook