Each year the Office of International Affairs displays six to eight art exhibits with
international themes in the galleries of the International Cultural Center. Although
many of our exhibits are “one time only”, the following exhibits are displayed every
year. All exhibits and receptions are free and open to the public. For dates and other
details, please visit the Office of International Affairs Events Calendar or contact Jan Stogner at email@example.com.
Adventures in Study Abroad – The Adventures in Study Abroad exhibit is a juried photography contest that displays the best images taken by students on a Texas Tech-approved study abroad program. The deadline to submit photos is typically the third week of February and the exhibit is displayed during the months of April and May.
Photo by Lynley Lewis
My Hometown – The My Hometown exhibit is a juried photography contest open to international students studying at Texas Tech University. This exhibit provides the opportunity for our students from around the world to share images of their home countries. It is shown with the Adventures in Study Abroad exhibit each year. The deadline to submit photos is typically the third week of February and the exhibit is displayed during the months of April and May.
Photo by Venkatesh Soundararaj
Día de los Muertos Procesión – Since 1999, the Office of International Affairs has celebrated Día de los Muertos Procesión (Day of the Dead) with art exhibits, special programs and an annual procession in collaboration with the Texas Tech School of Art, Louise Hopkins Underwood Center for the Arts, and the Buddy Holly Center. This event occurs at the end of October or beginning of November.
Artwork by Jimmy Peterson
High and Dry – High and Dry: People and Places of the World's Dry Lands is an annual juried photo contest of people, animals or landscapes taken in arid or semi-arid regions. The deadline to submit photos is typically the middle of October. The exhibit is displayed during the months of December and January with a reception in early December.
Photo by Emmitt Booher