Empires were destroyed, millions perished, and the world was upended by a war meant to end all others. Making its West Coast debut at MOHAI on September 1, 2018 through February 10, 2019 WW1 America tells the story of one of history’s most remarkable moments.
It’s Raining Cats and Dogs brings together rarely seen objects and images from MOHAI’s collection taking a closer look at Puget Sound history through the stories of cats and dogs. Guaranteed fun for animal lovers of all ages–this exhibit shows the importance of these animals throughout history.
Al Smith’s photography chronicled Seattle’s vibrant Central District neighborhood and the city’s African American community with great warmth and intimacy. This exhibit is a lens into 65 years of Smith’s brilliantly expressive documentary photography.
The beloved Hammons House is on display at MOHAI at Lake Union Park for the first time! A newly designed case features the home decorated for the holidays, shown with a pair of original portraits that also appear in miniature inside the house.
Each year, MOHAI partners with GeekWire to present the Seattle 10—a collection of history-making local start-up companies. These ground-breaking businesses reproduce their ideas on giant cocktail napkins, which are displayed in a pop-up exhibit at the museum. See the exciting work being done by these innovative companies, as well as how they are impacting both Seattle and the world.
The story of how people eat in Seattle, and how urban palates have developed over the years.
Survey Boeing’s impact on Seattle over 100 years, from flying boats on Lake Union to the launch of the Dreamliner.
Seattle wasn’t built in a day. This multigenerational play space allows learners to discover how this city was and is continually being built.
The Legacy of Seattle Hip-Hop was an intimate look into the people, places, and events that make up one of Seattle’s most vibrant cultural communities.
This landmark exhibit examined how the Puget Sound LGBTQ community has grown, changed, become more visible, and worked towards equality.
Curated by celebrated Seattle critic Robert Horton, this unique exhibit explored Seattle’s relationship with film, the image of Seattle captured on the screen, and how the idea of going to the movies changed in the city over the years.