Shiloh Museum of Ozark History
The Shiloh Museum of Ozark History is a regional history museum focusing on the Northwest Arkansas Ozarks. Most of what you’ll see at the museum highlights the real shapers of Ozark history—the everyday men, women, and children who lived in our towns and rural communities. Along with exhibits, you can explore six historic buildings on the museum grounds.
The Springdale Barn Quilt Project
Arts One Presents is expanding the barn quilt, a craft-influenced public art movement born in rural America, to include the domestic crafts, makers, and communities of today’s intercultural Ozarks. Barn quilts are an artform found at the intersection of art, craft, place, and identity. The Springdale Barn Quilt Project celebrates the Ozark region’s rich and complex cultural tapestry and showcases the makers who preserve traditions and push the boundaries of their craft.
Ozark Home, Beyond the Frame
A joint exhibit on view at both the Shiloh Museum and The Medium that will include Shiloh's collections and works of artists and organizers Samantha Sigmon, Cory Perry, Deena R. Owens, and Dana Holroyd. We have partnered with CACHE to present this exhibit in celebration of the rich traditions of the Ozarks.
Ozark Home, Beyond the Frame celebrates the beauty and skill in objects, domestic spaces, and artworks that Ozarkers have made and used as part of their daily lives. The exhibit includes historic photos, objects from the Shiloh collections, and the art of Essie Ward.
Housing the Human and the Sacred
An interactive exhibit that features gaming technology using a touch screen, which enables the exploration of Jones’ architecture in three dimensions. The kiosk is a project by a team of University of Arkansas students and faculty from the Fay Jones School of Architecture and Design and the Tesseract Center for Immersive Environments and Game Design in the Fulbright College of Arts and Sciences.