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Piero della Francesca, The Resurrection, c. 1463-5, fresco, 225 x 200 cm (Museo Civico, Sansepolcro, Italy).

Public art has been a source of civic pride, government marketing, and economic renewal since the Roman Emperor Diocletian built the great baths of Rome filled with mosaics and sculptures to Fearless Girl, who has became a main attraction on Wall Street.  From courthouses to libraries to town halls to busy harbors, public art has graced, and at times been the source of controversy, for the general public to contemplate.

In this one hour lecture, Meg Black will examine some of the most famous landmarks of public art.  Come hear the stories . . . conspiracies . . . and tales of woo. . . my tax dollars were spent on that!  Free and open to the public (of course). 

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