Manage your research images using Tropy

Reap the benefits of all your research by ensuring your digital photos are organized, described, and searchable with the easy to use and free tool, Tropy.  If you have visited archives or collections and returned with countless photos downloaded onto your computer, don’t feel overwhelmed, take charge! Designed for academics and archival researchers, Tropy enables you to categorize, transcribe, create metadata, annotate, record sources and citations, and maintain context invaluable for continued scholarly use.

Join in for a 45 minute demo of Tropy on Zoom, Thursday, July 9, 2:30pm.  Send an email to to RSVP and receive the Zoom access information.

Exhibition opening at the Roberson this Friday

Theatre of Things: Conjuring the World on the Westside is an exhibition of works from the collection of Don Boros, Emeritus Professor of Theatre. The exhibition is curated by Anthropology graduate students, Rui Gomes Coelho and Patricia Markert, in collaboration with Pamela Smart, Associate Professor of Art History, and staff of the Roberson Museum and Science Center. You are warmly invited to join us at the opening on Friday, October 7 at 6:00-8:00pm, at the Roberson Museum (RSVP here).


Graduate Activities: Wylie Schwartz at station923

Join doctoral student and curator Wylie Schwartz at station923 on Friday, August 26, for an opening reception for Ahmed Ozsever’s show Arche/Structure. See below for more information or visit

station923 presents:

Ahmed Ozsever
reception: 6-9pm

Ahmed Ozsever’s work explores perceptions of time through the embedded memory traces that manifest in both constructed and natural environments. Ahmed works in installation utilizing various materials and techniques including video, sound, and text; all of which are informed by photographic way of looking and thinking.

The forthcoming exhibition Arche/Structure looks at infrastructure as the bridge between highly regimented quotidian time and seemingly unquantifiable geological time. The subject matter is inspired by Station 923’s proximity to now defunct rail lines, originally constructed to supersede the canal structure of New York State. The resulting works are immersive and experiential; eliciting sensations of compressed distance while establishing relationships between the domestic space and landscape through forced and obscure vantage points. The exhibition will feature sculptural and photographic components; installed to seamlessly engage the unique architecture of the space.

Ahmed currently lives and works in Chicago, IL. Ahmed earned his MFA from Cornell University in 2015 and is excited to be returning to Ithaca for this upcoming exhibition.

On view through September 2nd.

923 E. Shore Drive
Ithaca, NY  14850

Parking is limited. Please park at parking lot across the street and walk over.