The Oregon Jewish Museum and Center for Holocaust Education has reopened after a four-month hiatus during which it was renovated and expanded. A public cultural exchange street celebration was held by the museum to celebrate this momentous event.
Today’s lively festival featured a wide range of musical acts, from the hypnotic sound of Japanese Taiko Drumming to the fascinating sight of Chinese lion dance. Attendees had a great time thanks in large part to the colorful displays of art and culture that dotted the event. You can see the tweet below:-
— OPB (@OPB) June 11, 2017
During its hiatus, the museum was able to expand, creating more gallery space for a new permanent exhibition. The floor plan has also been rethought to make it easier to go about and better for the spectator. The museum has recently undergone a redesign aimed at improving accessibility and visitor participation.
In addition to the museum’s grand reopening, two highly anticipated new displays will also be unveiled. The amazing lithographs of Salvador Dali, the famous surrealist artist, are on display in one room. These pieces of art provoke deep reflection and provide insight into Dali’s singular worldview and artistic brilliance.
The second just-opened exhibition explores the 400-year history of Amsterdam’s Jewish community. Renowned artists like Rembrandt and Henk Pander have captured the stories and spirit of this thriving neighborhood in their paintings for tourists to enjoy.
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The Oregon Jewish Museum and Center for Holocaust Education is pleased to once again open its doors to the public and present these moving displays. The reopening of the museum represents a fresh start in the mission to increase interfaith dialogue, broaden international understanding, and protect the Jewish cultural heritage.
The growth of the museum and the installation of interesting displays show how seriously it takes its mission to provide its visitors with something worthwhile and instructive. The museum’s dedication to educating visitors from all walks of life about Jewish history, art, and culture ensures its continued relevance.