Other Galleries

The University of Maryland Art Gallery

The University of Maryland Art Gallery was established in 1966 and endowed with its first major collection of prints and drawings from Martin W. Brown. Initially housed in the Tawes Fine Arts Center, the Art Gallery moved into an expanded site located in the Art-Sociology Building (currenty Parren J. Mitchell Art-Sociology Building) in 1976. The nearly 4,500 objects that make up the Gallery's holdings are due in large part to the kindness of its supporters and donors over the past five decades. 
Since its founding, the Art Gallery has become a leading academic museum with one of the most varied university collections in the Greater Washington, D.C region. Masterpieces from the collection include works by John Baldessari, Lee Krasner, Honoré Daumier, Paul Reed, Rembrandt van Rijin, Maurice de Vlaminck, Andy Warhol, as well as art from diverse cultures in Africa, Asia, and South America.


The Phillips Collection / University of Maryland Partnership

The University of Maryland’s partnership with the Phillips Collection in Washington, D.C. is a collaborative approach to research, education, and innovation in art and design. Established in 2015, the partnership leverages the Phillips Collection’s strengths in programming, experimentation, and arts integration, as well as its exquisite art collection and its location in the heart of the nation’s capital to expand opportunities for UMD students and faculty, including programming, curriculum, and fellowships. Read more about this unique partnership here.



The David C. Driskell Center for the Study of the Visual Arts and Culture of African Americans and the African Diaspora at the University of Maryland, College Park, honors the legacy of David C. Driskell - Distinguished University Professor Emeritus of Art, Artist, Art Historian, Collector, Curator, and Philanthropist - by preserving the rich heritage of African American visual art and culture. Established in 2001, the Center provides an intellectual home for artists, museum professionals, art administrators, and scholars, who are interested in broadening the field of African Diasporic studies. The Driskell Center is committed to collecting, documenting, and presenting African American art as well as replenishing and expanding the field.


Stamp Gallery

The Stamp Gallery is dedicated to the exhibition of contemporary art with an emphasis on the work of emerging and mid-career artists. The gallery supports contemporary art that is challenging and/or academically engaging and that addresses broad community and social issues. Through meaningful exhibitions and programming the gallery offers an outside-of-the-classroom experiential learning opportunity. The gallery space can be used as a laboratory for emerging artists and curators to experiment and work through their ideas, emphasizing the importance of the process to contemporary artistic practice. The gallery serves by providing exhibitions of social responsibility and artistic substance, as well as by offering an educational forum in which dialogue between artist and viewer and art and community is encouraged.