Calling of the Meeting to Order - Diane B. Wilsey, President
A meeting of the Board of Trustees of the Fine Arts Museums of San Francisco was held on Thursday, January 23, 2003, in the Board Room of the California Palace of the Legion of Honor, Lincoln Park, San Francisco. A quorum was present that being one-third of the number of Trustees in office. The meeting was called to order at 3:20 p.m.
President Wilsey presided; Mrs. Gough acted as Secretary.
Calling of the Roll
The following Trustees were present:
Cheryl H. Bancroft
Alvin H. Baum, Jr.
Jamie Nicol Bowles
Iris S. Chan
Barnaby Conrad III
Marion Moore Cope
Richard P. Essey
Richard H. Finn
Harrison S. Fraker, Jr.
Diane B. Lloyd-Butler, Vice President/Marketing and Communications
J. Alec Merriam, Vice President
Lorna F. Meyer
Robert P. Morrow III, Vice President/Finance
Marianne H. Peterson
Louise H. Renne
Randolph R. Scott
Diane B. Wilsey, President
On motion, duly seconded and carried unanimously, the following Trustees were excused:
Del M. Anderson
Alix Phillips Becker
George McNear Bowles
T. Robert Burke
Belva Davis, Vice President/Civic Affairs and Audience Development
John A. Friede
Dr. Rupert Garcia
Richard N. Goldman
Ann L. Johnson, M.D.
Stephen L. Johnson
William R. Kimball
Michael H. Podell
Shelagh Rohlen, Vice President/Annual Support
George B. Saxe
Vivian Fei Tsen
The following ex-officio Trustees were unable to be present:
Mayor Willie L. Brown, Jr.
John Murray, President, Recreation and Park Commission
Other Trustees in attendance were:
Frankie Jacobs Gillette
William A. Stimson
Paul Violich, Vice President/Finance
Florence Sue Wong
Report of the President - Diane B. Wilsey
A. Training Session on Chapter 67 of the San Francisco Administrative Code, the Sunshine Ordinance - Paul Zarefsky, Deputy City Attorney
President Wilsey advised that the Sunshine Ordinance, Chapter 67 of the
San Francisco Administrative Code, requires all officials, who file statements of economic interest with the San Francisco Ethics Commission, to be trained annually on the Sunshine Ordinance and to file a declaration that they have done so.
Deputy City Attorney Paul Zarefsky was introduced and proceeded to review the key points outlined in the "Sunshine Ordinance Training Manual for San Francisco Public Officials," February 2002, which was distributed to Trustees. He emphasized the following:
1. The purpose and applicability of open meeting laws.
2. Definition of a "meeting", which occurs whenever a majority of the members of a policy body come together at the same time and place.
3. An unlawful meeting may take place even if a majority of the members are not present in the same place at the same time. A fax or email to obtain the approval of a committee action is considered a "seriatum" meeting. This occurs when a majority of the members communicate outside of a public meeting through a series of communications.
4. A notice and agenda are required 72 hours before a meeting.
5. The agenda must include a meaningful description of each item of business, designate proposed actions or items for discussion only, and describe appended documents.
6. Closed sessions are permissible to address certain personnel matters, pending or threatened litigation, and real estate negotiations.
7. Passive meetings include social, recreational or ceremonial occasions to which a majority of the body has been invited, meetings of advisory committees created to advise a member of a policy body, or certain committees created by the initiative of a member of a policy body, the Mayor, or a department head.
8. A public interest exception allows a policy body to take an immediate action to avoid serious injury to the public interest when action cannot be deferred to the next regularly scheduled or special meeting, the need for action came to the attention of the policy body after the agenda was posted, and the determination is made by a super majority of the policy body that this is a serious matter, and that action is reasonable and made in good faith.
9. Each member of the public must be allowed to speak before or during the discussion of any item on the agenda before action is taken and on any item within the subject matter jurisdiction of the body, even if not on the agenda.
10. Individuals giving public comment have a right to anonymity and must be given the same amount of time to speak. The policy body is not required to respond to public comment.
Mr. Zarefsky concluded his remarks and reminded Trustees to sign the Sunshine Ordinance declaration statements distributed at the meeting, and return them to Judy Gough, Executive Secretary, for filing with the Ethics Commission. Deputy City Attorney Zarefsky was thanked for his presentation. There was no public comment.
B. Consideration and Possible Action to Approve the Minutes of the December 12, 2002 Meeting of the Executive Committee of the Board of Trustees
There being no discussion among the Trustees or members of the public, the minutes of the December 12, 2002 meeting of the Executive Committee of the Board of Trustees, having been mailed in advance to all Trustees, were unanimously approved.
C. Report on 2002 Year-End Gifts of Works of Art - J. Alec Merriam,
Chair, Acquisitions Committee of The Fine Arts Museums Foundation
Two acquisitions recommended for purchase by the Acquisitions Committee at its December 3, 2002 meeting were presented. Lynn Orr, Curator of European Art, discussed Love and the Maiden, 1977, a masterpiece of the Victorian aesthetic movement by British artist John Roddam Spencer Stanhope. Trustees were encouraged to view the painting in Gallery 17 following the meeting. Timothy Burgard, Curator of American Art, presented Study, New York, 1934, by John Marin, one of the most influential and important American artists of the 20th century. This painting, which was on view at the meeting, is regarded as perhaps Marin's greatest New York painting.
Chair Merriam then presented the Report on 2002 Year-End Gifts of Works of Art as listed in Appendix I of these minutes. He reported that the remaining 25% interest in a major painting, Night Life, 1962, by Stuart Davis, was bequeathed to the Museums by an Honorary Trustee, who died in 2002. Curator Burgard noted that Night Life expresses Stuart Davis's belief in the centrality of jazz to the development of American modernism. Davis was a major innovator in the development of modernism and abstraction in America.
Additional 2002 year-end gifts were particularly acknowledged by Chair Merriam as follows: 1) 14 objects from Africa, Nepal, and North America (Eskimo); 2) an additional 25% partial interest in PreColumbian by Mark diSuvero; 3) the remaining 10% interest in Portrait of Albert Post by Winslow Homer; 4) a 45% interest in Yellow Form by Arthur Dove; 5) 90% interest in 22 contemporary drawings; and 6) three rare fragments from Asia -- Fragment of a carpet, 16th-17th century; Fragment of a garment (?), 13th-14th
century; and Fragment of a garment (?), 13th-14th century. The Board of Trustees recognized the generosity of the donors of the 2002 year-end works of art with sincere appreciation.
D. Report on Recent Developments Regarding the Plans to Build the New
de Young Museum in Golden Gate Park
1. Report on a Letter to the San Francisco Planning Commission on the Draft Environmental Impact Report for the Concourse Authority Underground Parking Facility
The appended letter to the San Francisco Planning Commission regarding the Draft Environmental Impact Report (DEIR) for the Concourse Authority Underground Parking Facility, proposed for signature by President Wilsey and Director Parker, was distributed
for review and comment. Mr. Parker advised that the DEIR was published by the
San Francisco Planning Commission in late December 2002. The DEIR did not find any negative impacts that could not be mitigated from the underground garage.
It was explained that in an effort to be comprehensive and explore a number of different options, the DEIR includes some information and alternatives, which are not in the best interest of the New de Young Museum. In particular, Phase II, Alternative C and Alternative E significantly reduce access to the Museum. For example, Alternative E addressed on page 8 of the appended letter, would move the passenger loading zones to the east, resulting in a distance of over 1,000 feet to the entry of the Museum, which is a considerable distance for disabled visitors, seniors, and families with young children.
Mr. Parker advised that Proposition J was passed by San Francisco voters in June 1998 as a means to help the Museums (the Academy and the de Young) remain in their historic sites within Golden Gate Park by guaranteeing access while providing much needed improvements in the Concourse area and the Park. In the Proposition, the term "pedestrian oasis" is used without specific definition. An extreme interpretation of "pedestrian oasis" could be one that prohibits vehicles in and around the Concourse. However, it is believed that this was not the intent of Proposition J. Another view of the "pedestrian oasis" acknowledges its applicability to the core and depressed bowl area of the Concourse, but does not recognize its extension to the front doors of the Academy of Sciences or New
de Young Museum. Another view of "pedestrian oasis" is one which includes a broad number of improvements for pedestrians in the area that would create a sense of an "oasis". These improvements include new and improved pedestrian walkways, increased landscaping, reduction of vehicular paved areas, traffic calming measures, as well as pedestrian-friendly park features such as the de Young's two new garden areas.
The Fine Arts Museums' review of the DEIR found the document to be generally thorough and to reasonably describe complicated changes and potential impacts for Phase I (the building of the underground, two pod, 815 space parking facility), Phase II (the construction of an underground bypass from 8th Avenue to Middle Drive), and the numerous alternatives associated with the underground garage project. Furthermore, with regard to Phase I, the Museums believe that the proposed transit and shuttle changes will be consistent with the mandate of Proposition J and the Concourse Authority's responsibility to: 1) construct and operate the proposed parking garage; 2) design and implement improvements to enhance the natural and scenic landscape of the Concourse; and 3) to implement traffic, transit and other improvements to the Concourse and broader park necessary or appropriate to ensure access for all of the public. Detailed comments to the DEIR contained in the Museums' letter are provided to help ensure the document's clarity and completeness when it goes forward for certification.
However, Phase II, Alternative C (Phase I with access limited to MUNI and emergency vehicles) and Alternative E are felt to be in conflict with Proposition J. These changes to the Concourse area do not enhance any of the three objectives stated in the previous paragraph and, in fact, are directly contrary to objective 3, to improve and ensure access. These three alternatives actually restrict access; succeeding in cutting the Concourse off from the neighborhoods to the north and to any visitors arriving from that direction. For reasons that are not clear, alternatives contrary to Proposition J have been included for analysis in the DEIR and, therefore, their consistency or lack thereof with the intent of Proposition J needs to be addressed.
Mr. Parker advised that the proposed DEIR comment letter includes a communication dated December 9, 2002 signed by President Wilsey and himself to Michael Ellzey, Executive Director of the Golden Gate Concourse Authority, which states the Museums' position on the necessity of full access to the New de Young Museum. The Museums' commitment to the public includes ensuring that all visitors have a convenient and appropriate means to access the Museum and other Concourse institutions. Access to the de Young by public and private transportation is vital to the ongoing health and mission of the museum and its outreach programs to the diverse communities and groups of the Bay Area. The December 9, 2002 letter was strongly supported by the Executive Committee at its December 12, 2002 meeting.
The Board of Trustees endorsed the appended letter to the San Francisco Planning Commission on the DEIR for the Concourse Authority Underground Parking Facility, which states for the record, the Museums' comments on critical issues of access to the New de Young Museum.
2. Consideration and Possible Action to Adopt a Resolution Congratulating the Asian Art Museum on Its Move to the New Civic Center Site
President Wilsey advised that the Asian Art Museum has moved from the
de Young Museum building in Golden Gate Park to its new Civic Center site in preparation for its opening on March 20, 2003. She read the following resolution:
WHEREAS, The long-standing relationship between the Asian Art Museum of
San Francisco and the Fine Arts Museums of San Francisco is one of mutual respect and consideration; and
WHEREAS, In 1959, Avery Brundage and his wife, Elizabeth, agreed to donate part of his magnificent Asian art collection to the City of San Francisco on the condition that the City would build a new de Young Museum wing to house the collection; and
WHEREAS, A bond issue on the City's 1960 ballot to replace the west wing of the de Young Museum with a building to house the Brundage collection passed with an overwhelming majority, and the new wing opened to great acclaim in 1966; and
WHEREAS, In keeping with Mr. Brundage's wishes for autonomy for his collection, the City established the Center for Asian Art and Culture in 1969, which became the Asian Art Museum of San Francisco in 1972, a separate entity from the
M. H. de Young Memorial Museum; and
WHEREAS, Upon his death in 1975, Mr. Brundage bequeathed his remaining art collection to the Asian Art Museum, creating a major collection of Asian art in an American museum; and
WHEREAS, In 1987, the City approved a plan to revitalize the Civic Center, which included the construction of a new main public library, followed by the passage in 1994 of a bond measure to renovate the "old" Main Library in the Civic Center as the future home of the Asian Art Museum; and
WHEREAS, The new Asian Art Museum, designed by renowned Italian architect Gae Aulenti, will open to the public in Spring 2003; now, therefore, be it
RESOLVED, That after residing side by side in the former de Young Museum
building for more than thirty-five years, the Fine Arts Museums bids a fond farewell to the
Asian Art Museum; and, be it
FURTHER RESOLVED, That the Board of Trustees and staff of the Fine Arts Museums of San Francisco do hereby congratulate the Asian Art Museum of San Francisco on accomplishing the move to its new, expanded facility in the Civic Center, and extend heartfelt and warmest wishes for every future success.
A motion was made and seconded. There was no discussion among Trustees. There was no public testimony. The Board of Trustees voted unanimously to adopt the above resolution as Board Resolution 1427.
E. Report on the Resignations of Alix Phillips Becker, Tamara Fritz, and Ann L. Johnson from the Board of Trustees of the Fine Arts Museums of San Francisco
President Wilsey reported that Alix Phillips Becker, Tamara Fritz and Ann L. Johnson have resigned from the Board of Trustees of the Fine Arts Museums of
San Francisco. Travel schedules and other commitments preclude their active participation as Trustees at this time.
F. Report on the Cancellation of the February 13, 2003 Executive Committee Meeting
President Wilsey reported that the February 13, 2003 meeting of the Executive Committee of the Board of Trustees has been cancelled.
Director's Report - Harry S. Parker III
A. Consideration and Possible Action to Approve Loan Requests
1. From: Iris & B. Gerald Cantor Center for Visual Arts at Stanford University
For: Long-term loan; one-year renewal
Iris & B. Gerald Cantor Center for Visual Arts at Stanford University,
Stanford, CA: 6/2002 - 6/2003
John Singleton Copley (American, 1738-1815)
Joshua Henshaw, circa 1770
Oil on canvas, 50 ¼ x 40 (127.6 x 101.6 cm)
Fine Arts Museums of San Francisco, Mildred Anna Williams
Stipulations: The painting will be accompanied by a FAMSF courier upon return. All related expenses will be paid by the requesting organization.
2. From: Adelson Galleries, New York, New York
For: Maurice Prendergast: Paintings of America
Maurice Brazil Prendergast (American, 1859-1924)
Promenade at Nantasket, ca. 1900-1905
Watercolor over graphite on wove paper, 31.5 x 49.1 cm. (sheet)
Fine Arts Museums of San Francisco, Gift of Mr. and Mrs. John D.
Stipulations: The watercolor will be accompanied by a FAMSF courier to and from New York City. All related expenses will be paid by the requesting organization.
3. From: Brunnier Art Museum, Iowa State University, Ames, IA
For: Main Street by Sinclair Lewis
Brunnier Art Museum, Iowa State University, Ames, IA: 1/13/04- 5/8/04
Grant Wood (American, 1891-1942)
The Perfectionist, 1936
Black and white crayon, graphite, black ink, and white opaque watercolor on brown wove paper, 65 x 50.7 cm (sheer)
Fine Arts Museums of San Francisco, Gift of Mr. and Mrs. John D.
Stipulations: The watercolor will be accompanied by a FAMSF courier to and from Ames, IA. All related expenses will be paid by the requesting organization.
A motion was made and seconded to approve the loan requests noted above. There was no discussion among Trustees or members of the public. The Board of Trustees voted unanimously to approve the loans subject to the conditions stated.
B. Report on the San Francisco Museum and Historical Society Advisory Committee and the Re-Use Proposal for a New San Francisco Museum and Historical Society Located at the San Francisco Old Mint, 88 Fifth Street,
Mr. Parker reported that the Old Mint Task Force met on January 16th to review the three re-use proposals (San Francisco Museum and Historical Society [SFMHS], a private membership club/hotel, and a low income housing proposal) for the San Francisco Old Mint. The SFMHS re-use proposal was well received. The Old Mint Task Force concurred that the history museum proposal provided the most public benefit and access and had strong community-based support. The Task Force will reconvene on January 29th to make a final recommendation to the Mayor and Board of Supervisors to enter into an exclusive negotiating agreement with one of the three development entities.
In June 2002, the Board of Supervisors passed an ordinance creating a SFMHS Advisory Committee to study the creation of a major San Francisco history museum. The Fine Arts Museums are represented on the Advisory Committee by President Wilsey and Charles Crocker. Ira Michael Heyman, former chancellor of the University of California at Berkeley and former secretary of the Smithsonian Institution, serves as Acting Chair.
It is expected that a serious San Francisco history museum with professional capability will emerge and that the Fine Arts Museums can consider the transfer of its San Francisco history collection to that entity at some time in the future. Mr. Parker pointed out that the Fine Arts Museums' San Francisco history collection was once housed in the west wing of the de Young Museum, which was rebuilt to house the Asian Art Museum. The FAMSF San Francisco history collection consists of more than 1,000 objects, which could constitute a core collection for a San Francisco history museum.
C. Consideration and Possible Action to Adopt a Resolution Acknowledging Funding Expended by the Corporation of The Fine Arts Museums During the Period July 1 through September 30, 2002
Mr. Parker advised that the City's Sunshine Ordinance requires the Fine Arts Museums to disclose the amount and source of all gifts received. He presented the following resolution, which acknowledges funding expended by the Corporation of The Fine Arts Museums for the period July 1 through September 30, 2002:
WHEREAS, The Corporation of The Fine Arts Museums is a 501(c)(3) not-for-profit corporation that exists to support the activities of the Fine Arts Museums of
San Francisco and to serve as the developer of the New de Young Museum; now, therefore, be it
RESOLVED, That the Board of Trustees of the Fine Arts Museums of
San Francisco does hereby acknowledge with gratitude funding in the amount of $4,722,290 expended by the Corporation of The Fine Arts Museums for operations and $2,811,676 for the New de Young Museum in Golden Gate Park during the period July 1 through September 30, 2002.
A motion was made and seconded to adopt the resolution. There was no discussion among Trustees. There was no public testimony. The Board of Trustees voted unanimously to adopt the above resolution as Board Resolution 1428.
D. Consideration and Possible Action to Adopt a Resolution Acknowledging a Bequest Received by the Fine Arts Museums of San Francisco During the Period July 1 through September 30, 2002
RESOLVED, That the Board of Trustees of the Fine Arts Museums of
San Francisco does hereby acknowledge the following bequest received during the period July 1 through September 30, 2002:
Kathryn Dodd Estate - $353,212.81
A motion was made and seconded to adopt the resolution. There was no discussion among Trustees. There was no public testimony. The Board of Trustees voted unanimously to adopt the above resolution as Board Resolution 1429.
E. Consideration and Possible Action to Adopt a Resolution Authorizing the Board President and Director of Museums to Submit the Fiscal Year 2003- 2004 City Budget Request
Mr. Parker presented the following resolution authorizing the Board President and Director of Museums to submit the Fiscal Year 2003-04 City Budget Request.
RESOLVED, That the Board of Trustees of the Fine Arts Museums of
San Francisco does hereby authorize the Board President and the Director of Museums
to sign and submit the Fiscal Year 2003-2004 City Budget request for the Fine Arts Museums of San Francisco.
A motion was made and seconded to adopt the resolution. There was no discussion among Trustees. There was no public testimony. The Board of Trustees voted unanimously to adopt the above resolution as Board Resolution 1430.
F. Update on the City Budget
San Francisco and the State of California. The City is considering a number of options to reduce expenses, such as voluntary time off for salaried employees and the elimination of certain jail facilities. It was noted that the Museums' City budget is funded by Hotel Tax
proceeds, and that the Museums were subject to a 20% cut last fiscal year. Other City General Fund departments were not affected at that time.
G. Current and Future Exhibits
Lynn Orr, Curator of European Painting, discussed the Leonardo da Vinci and the Splendor of Poland exhibition, which opens at the Legion of Honor on March 8 and runs through May 18, 2003. Perhaps the best known work of art in the exhibition is da Vinci's Lady with an Ermine, ca. 1490, one of Europe's celebrated paintings and a measure of the quality of collecting achieved by Poland into the 19th century. This painting will be accompanied by approximately 75 other works by European masters from the 15th through the 19th centuries, as well as a group of paintings by Polish masters from the 19th century. The paintings are drawn from Poland's leading national collections and feature works by Vigée-Lebrun, Winterhalter, Ribera, Bellotto, and Alma-Tadema.
Dr. Orr proceeded to discuss a Degas Sculpture exhibition scheduled for October 18, 2003 to February 8, 2004 at the Legion of Honor. Following the death of Edgar Degas in 1917, seventy-four wax sculptures, or maquettes, were cast in Paris in 1919. Only four
institutions hold the complete casting series. Through the Fine Arts Museum in San Paolo, Brazil, the Fine Arts Museums of San Francisco has the opportunity to exhibit the complete casting of the seventy-four Degas sculptures.
H. Other Informational Item
1. Resignation of Steve Nash, Associate Director and Chief Curator
With great regret, Mr. Parker announced the resignation of Steve Nash as Associate Director and Chief Curator. Two years ago, Dr. Nash accepted an assignment to work with Ray Nasher and Renzo Piano on the planning and construction of the Nasher Sculpture Center in Dallas, which is scheduled to open in October 2003. The demands of the Nasher Sculpture Center require a full-time commitment, and, reluctantly, Dr. Nash is resigning his position at the Fine Arts Museums. Mr. Parker noted that he and Dr. Nash have worked closely together for over twenty-three years and acknowledged his countless accomplishments at the Fine Arts Museums, particularly the establishment of respected acquisitions and exhibitions programs. The Board of Trustees recognized Dr. Nash and his dedication to the Fine Arts Museums with a heartfelt and prolonged round of applause.
Dr. Nash stressed the difficulty in reaching his decision, emphasizing his enormous pride in the Fine Arts Museums and the great affection he holds for the Museums and members of the FAMily. He expressed appreciation to the Board of Trustees for its support and commitment to the Museums.
On behalf of the Board of Trustees, President Wilsey thanked Dr. Nash for his efforts and extended wishes for every success at the Nasher Sculpture Center. Again, the Board of Trustees acknowledged Dr. Nash with a round of applause.
Mr. Parker then announced the appointment of Robert Futernick to the position of Associate Director of Museums. During Dr. Nash's absence, Mr. Futernick served as Acting Associate Director, ably managing the collections-oriented departments. Mr. Parker introduced Debra Evans, who has been promoted to the position of Head Conservator of Prints and Drawings, a position formerly filled by Mr. Futernick. The Board of Directors recognized Ms. Evans and Mr. Futernick with a round of applause.
2. Henry Moore: Celebrating a Gift and Big Prints
Dr. Nash discussed the exhibition, Henry Moore: Celebrating a Gift, which presents the recent acquisition of a sculpture entitled, Working Model for Sheep Piece by Henry Moore. The exhibition also features a related group of Moore's sculpture, prints and drawings, and a tapestry. These works come from the collection of Leonard and Sophie Davis through their son, Alan Davis. The Big Prints exhibition of about fifteen prints celebrates the trend for "big" in printmaking through the 1970s, 1980s, and 1990s, and includes works by Helen Frankenthaler, Robert Rauschenberg, Ellsworthy Kelly, and
Roy Lichtenstein. Trustees were encouraged to view the exhibits in Legion Galleries 1 and 2 following the meeting.
Members of the public may address the Board of Trustees on items not on the agenda that are within the subject matter jurisdiction of the Fine Arts Museums of
San Francisco. Speakers may address the Board for up to three minutes; the President or the Board of Trustees may limit the total comment to thirty minutes. There was no public comment.
Meeting Schedule, Future Events and Current and Future Exhibits
A. Executive Committee Meetings
February 13, 2003 noon 6th Floor, 233 Post Street / canceled
March 13, 2003 noon 6th Floor, 233 Post Street
May 8, 2003 noon 6th Floor, 233 Post Street
September 11, 2003 noon 6th Floor, 233 Post Street
November 13, 2003 noon 6th Floor, 233 Post Street
December 11, 2003 noon 6th Floor, 233 Post Street
B. Board of Trustees Meetings
Date Time Location
April 10, 2003 3 p.m. Board Room, Legion of Honor
June 12, 2003 3 p.m. Board Room, Legion of Honor
October 9, 2003 3 p.m. Board Room, Legion of Honor
C. Future Events
February 13, 2003 Tribal Arts Show Gala Preview
March 6, 2003 Opening of Leonardo da Vinci and The Splendor
March 10-14, 2003 Bouquets to Art
May 18-25, 2003 Museum Associates Trip to the Adirondacks / Maine
D. Current and Future Exhibitions (*Exhibitions organized by FAMSF)
Max Ernst: Surrealism in Artists' Books* 10/05/02-02/23/03 Legion L
Philip Guston's Poor Richard* 10/12/02-02/15/03 Legion 1
Casting a Spell: Winslow Homer, Artist 12/07/02-02/09/03 Legion A-E,
Hard Edge: Abstract Prints from Albers 12/21/02-02/09/03 Legion F
Big Prints* 01/25/03-05/18/03 Legion 1
Henry Moore: Celebrating a Gift* 01/25/03-05/18/03 Legion 2
Frank Lobdell: The Continuity of 03/01/03-05/25/03 Legion 14
The Evolution of Imagery: The 03/01/03-06/15/03 Legion L
Sketchbooks of Frank Lobdell
Leonardo da Vinci and The Splendor of 03/08/03-05/18/03 Legion A-F
Bouquets to Art 03/11/03-03/14/03 Legion All
Black and White Prints from the 1970s* 05/31/03-09/28/03 Legion A
Italian Illuminated Manuscripts 06/07/03-08/24/03 Legion 1-2
from the Lehman Collection
Indian Photography from the Ehrenfeld 09/14/03-01/04/04 Legion1-2
Degas Sculptures 10/18/03-02/08/04 Legion B-F,
Adjournment - Diane B. Wilsey, President
There being no further business, President Wilsey adjourned the meeting at
Note: These minutes set forth all actions taken up by the Board of Trustees on matters stated, but not necessarily in the order in which the matters were considered.