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Blog Archive: People

[image] 2019 Indian Art Market: Sam Dimmick Takes Best in Show

2019 Indian Art Market: Sam Dimmick Takes Best in Show

Native Alaskan artist Sam Dimmick won Best in Show at this year's Indian Art Market.
[image] 2019 Indian Art Market Honors Etta Claw Peacock

2019 Indian Art Market Honors Etta Claw Peacock

Weaver Etta Claw Peacock won second prize in this year's Indian Art Market.
[image] 2019 Indian Art Market Honors Bruce Joe

2019 Indian Art Market Honors Bruce Joe

Navajo artist Bruce Joe won third prize at this year's Indian Art Market.
[image] How to Prepare a King

How to Prepare a King

Meet our amazing Terataphoneus specimen, the most complete tyrannosaur ever found in the Southwestern U.S., and Ann Johnson, NHMU's talented preparator who worked on the skull.
[image] How Environmental Shifts Killed Africa’s Prehistoric Megaherbivores

How Environmental Shifts Killed Africa’s Prehistoric Megaherbivores

Africa is home to some of the most fantastic beasts on the planet. But they are a shadow of what existed in the ancient past.
[image] Museum on the Move Goes West

Museum on the Move Goes West

Museum on the Move, part of NHMU's statewide outreach, traveled to a remote Utah school: West Desert Elementary.
[image] How a Museum Artist Made a Firefly Glow

How a Museum Artist Made a Firefly Glow

Emily Szalay, a preparator with the Natural History Museum of Utah, has made a super-sized version of a lightning bug.
[image] Behind the Scenes, a Fossil Treasure Trove

Behind the Scenes, a Fossil Treasure Trove

Carolyn Levitt-Bussian has a fossil lover’s dream job. Every day that she comes to work at the Natural History Museum of Utah, she gets to roam among the dinosaurs.
[image] Carolyn Levitt-Bussian Recognized for Distinguished Service

Carolyn Levitt-Bussian Recognized for Distinguished Service

NHMU Collections Manager Carrie Levitt-Bussian wins the Amos Award.
[image] Q&A with Paleontologist Kenneth Lacovara

Q&A with Paleontologist Kenneth Lacovara

Kenneth Lacovara visited the Natural History Museum of Utah recently and discussed why dinosaurs matter, the future of paleontology, and NHMU's Past Worlds gallery.