Atrium Gallery at One Capitol Hill
About the Gallery
The Atrium Gallery was developed by RISCA to exhibit the work of Rhode Island artists in the State Capitol Complex. It hosts exhibits on a rotating basis, in partnership with community artists and art organizations from across the state. The Atrium also showcases artwork from a variety of diverse groups from Africa, Asia, Latin America, and the Native American community, among others.
State Latin American & Black Art Exhibits at the Atrium Gallery
In 2002, the Rhode Island Department of Administration, Human Resources Outreach & Diversity (HROD) Office partnered with the Rhode Island State Council On the Arts (RISCA) to bring recognition to the artistic talents of artists of color from around the state by showcasing their work in the Atrium Gallery at Capitol Hill. As a result of this collaboration, and through the support of the Office of the Governor, the first art exhibit was held during the month of October of that year featuring artists from the Latin American community, coordinated by Victor Mendoza, State Recruitment Officer.
For more information on The Annual State Black Art Exhibit please contact Cheryl Burrell at 401.222.4367 or Cheryl.Burrell@hr.ri.gov
RISCA announces “The Great American Peace Flag” and “The United American Peace Flag” Exhibit at the Atrium Gallery.
The Atrium Gallery and The Rhode Island State Council on the Arts (RISCA) announces the Little Rhody Thrummers Rug Show, featuring 42 traditional rug-hooking artists in a wide variety of artistic styles, all beautifully ornate and detailed.
The Rhode Island State Council on the Arts (RISCA) proudly features the 2018 State Native American Art Exhibit with the Tomaquag Museum.
August 21-Sept 29, 2017. This exhibition will feature work that represents traditional and contemporary approaches to Native American art in a variety of mediums including painted gourds, quilled textiles, Wampum bead making, embroidery, portraits and sculptures.
This exhibit features juried works from artists who participated in the Artists Loop: Memory Quilt-Collage Project.
This new show features pieces in a variety of media created by members of the Warwick Center for the Arts.
In this exhibit, Tiago Gualberto proposes a conversation between the communities of Rhode Island and Brazil through images about the possible connections and disconnects between the two places.