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The Warehouse


The Warehouse

The Telluride Transfer Warehouse is quintessential Telluride: historic, intimate, HIGH CALIBER.

A permanent home for arts and ideas at the heart of our community, IN the spectacular san juan mountains in southwestern colorado.

The Transfer Warehouse will be a light-filled space where people who love Telluride will gather for intimate experiences in world-class architecture.  The Warehouse is quintessential Telluride, and a magnet for artists from across the globe. The space will inspire with museum-quality exhibitions and installations, lectures, music, literary events, small film screenings, artist presentations, public gatherings, meetings, artists-in-residence and more. It will be a true community gathering place where we can connect with each other, the world, and Telluride’s rich history.

Progress Pictures

Progress Pictures

LTL Selected as design team

LTL Selected as design team

Preliminary Conceptual Design by LTL Architects

Preliminary Conceptual Design by LTL Architects








LTL WINS Telluride Transfer Warehouse Architecture Competition

Three finalist architects in the design competition for the Telluride Transfer Warehouse were in Telluride on May 30th for the final stretch of a design competition that began in January. Each firm, Gluckman Tang, NADAAA, and LTL, shared preliminary conceptual designs during an open house for the public.

Each firm addressed the specific program needs that had been identified by Telluride Arts through community planning meetings over the course of the last two years. The priorities are flexible spaces for exhibitions and events, allowing the historic stone to be exposed, and providing for a flow between the inside and outside. The three designs were very diverse, but all shared the approach of building a box within the walls to maximize the exposure of the historic stone on the inside.  

Hundreds of members of the community attended an open house and viewed drawings, models, and computer animations, asked questions of the architects, and then submitted their comments for consideration. That evening, a selection committee heard formal presentations by each firm, weighed the public opinion, and selected a winning team. It was not an easy task.

The top firm, squarely winning the hearts and minds of both the community and committee, is LTL; Lewis. Tsurumaki.Lewis, from New York, NY.

In reference to the tree that had been growing in the roofless ruin for almost 40 years, LTL included an open atrium at the east entry that includes a large tree and a retractable roof section open to the views and mountain air. This sensitivity to the recent history of the building, combined with a warm, welcoming, intuitive design that uses a sustainably harvested wood material, won the favor of the community.

The design is both contemporary and warm, with a wooden ark-type structure inserted into the interior of the stone walls that provides appealing spaces throughout the building, including a roof top deck, an underground event space, galleries, and an entry courtyard that opens into the building at the first floor level. Steven Gluckstern, a local proponent of the project and selection committee member, aptly describes the structure as a "cultural ark for our community".

The LTL team, represented by the firm’s principal architects, twin brothers David and Paul Lewis, and partner Marc Tsumuraki, also included Nancy Hudson, a structural engineer with Silman, who spoke in depth about the coordination of the historic restoration of the existing structure with the construction of the new interior.  Silman is a structural engineering firm that specializes in historic stabilization, that kept Frank Lloyd Wrights “Falling Water from falling into the water” and numerous other high profile preservation projects. LTL ‘s qualifications are far too long to list, and include the Center for Contemporary Art in Austin, TX, which shares some similarities with the Transfer Warehouse.

Over the course of the next few months, LTL will be visiting Telluride to hone their designs through charrettes with the community. The restoration of the historic walls is planned to begin this summer, with the new construction slated for 2018/2019. The designs will be on display at the Telluride Arts HQ at 135 W Pacific through June 11.

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The Vision

The Warehouse will be an extraordinary home for arts and ideas at the heart of our community. The sandstone of the National Historic Landmark will encase stunning contemporary spaces that will host programming that advances the intellectual and cultural life of Telluride.

The Vision

The Warehouse will be an extraordinary home for arts and ideas at the heart of our community. The sandstone of the National Historic Landmark will encase stunning contemporary spaces that will host programming that advances the intellectual and cultural life of Telluride.



Located at the east main entry of the building, the Great Hall is a soaring space, featuring beautiful exposed original stone, that is open from the ground floor to the retractable roof that opens year round to enjoy remarkable blue bird days and starry nights. The Great Hall is a welcoming, hospitable space that draws people in off the street for daily public use of the bar/café and to lounge by the fireplace, listen to acoustic music and explore the exhibits in the galleries. 

  • Approx. Sq, Ft: 2,000
  • Seated: 200, Standing: 300


The Warehouse Bar & Café

  • Features a cafe menu, cocktails and great coffee and tea.

The Shop

  • Small museum style shop will sell artful items, tickets to local events, and double as the reception for the Warehouse and concierge for the Arts District.



Located in the lower west half of the main floor, the Stables provides a warm, more intimate, lounge-type atmosphere for lectures, multi media presentations, art house film screenings and performances.

  • Approx. Sq. Ft: 3,000
  • Seated: 250, Standing: 500



  • An intimate place for digital media, small lectures, solo and small performances, poetry readings and to read a book with a cup of tea.


  • Exhibition Space for teaching and non commercial traveling exhibitions, and exhibits programmed by guest curators.
  • The Vault can be expanded into other parts of the Stables for larger projects.



Located on the west end of the second story and overlooking the Great Hall, the Loft is a bright, airy space punctuated by the original warehouse windows that have framed the spectacular views of the box canyon since 1906.  The flexible spaces in the Loft can be transformed with steel and glass walls to accommodate smaller groups.  The Loft provides spaces for exhibits, events, lectures and gatherings, and is the perfect spot to listen to music, sip a glass of wine, and watch the alpenglow light up Ajax. 

  • Approx. Sq, Ft: 3,000
  • Seated: 250, Standing: 500



  • Two flexible spaces with great lighting can be transformed into exhibition space, host smaller parties when town is full of people, and be transformed into working studios that host artists-in-residence during off seasons.


  • One of the more inspirational places in town to sit for a meeting, book club, study group, or an intimate wine dinner hosted by one of our outstanding local chefs.


  • Small offices are home to the Arts District and Warehouse operations.


The Cellar is the Warehouse underground set inside of the exterior walls to ensure stability of the historic structure. Perhaps an underground tunnel connects the Cellar with the Ah Haa School across the intersection, providing a safe passage way (well lit, for changing art exhibits, of course) for young students to come for hot cocoa and inspiration between classes, and for guests to flow between the two institutions with ease.

  • Approx. Sq, Ft: 4,000



  • Will serve the whole building with a café menu and service for special events.


  • Easily accessed by elevator and stairs


  • Chairs, tables, etc will be stored away from the main floors to maximize usable space.



  • The footprint of the Telluride Transfer Warehouse is 6,115 square feet.
  • The building once had a full second floor, so historically the building had 12,230 square feet of space, plus a small underground boiler room.
  • The Warehouse is a protected National Historic Landmark and the exterior will be restored to its original character.
  • A Sustainable Facilities Analysis was conducted by ArtSpace to help us identify the best and highest possible use for the Telluride Transfer Warehouse for our community.
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Wondering what's actually going to happen in the Warehouse once it's complete? Join us in envisioning what a rich cultural life the Warehouse will support.  Come in....


Wondering what's actually going to happen in the Warehouse once it's complete? Join us in envisioning what a rich cultural life the Warehouse will support.  Come in....

HOW WE IMAGINE a day in the life of the warehouse

ADDRESS: 201 South Fir Street, one block south of Colorado Avenue on the corner of Pacific and Fir Streets

REGULAR HOURS: Sunday-Wednesday 8am-8pm, Thursday, Friday, Saturday 8am-11pm // TELLURIDE ARTS OFFICE HOURS: Monday-Friday 10am-5pm

Admission to The Warehouse is free and open to the public, except for special events.


Grab a bite to eat, a cup of coffee, a craft cocktail or glass of wine and lounge in the great hall by the fire, listen to acoustic music most evenings, or enjoy the stunning views and sunshine in the loft.

Places to enjoy a bite and a beverage:

  • The Loft
  • The Table
  • The Great Hall


The Warehouse presents six to eight visual arts exhibitions each year. The Warehouse does not have a permanent collection but focuses its exhibitions on contemporary themes and ideas. Exhibitions are curated by guest curators and staff.

  • Current Exhibitions
  • Past Exhibitions
  • Upcoming Exhibitions
  • Schedule a guided tour


The Warehouse has a full calendar of events that are open to the public. See our calendar for a full listing, or explore our series below.

  • Exhibition Guided Tours
  • Telluride Art Walk Openings
  • Arts & Ideas Lecture Series
  • Warehouse Unplugged Concerts
  • Twenty(by)Telluride

Our Partners Events Sample:

  • Filmmakers Parties
  • Artist Talks
  • Poets Circle
  • Downlow Story Night


Spaces are available to reserve for private functions and events on a part time basis. See above for specific descriptions of the spaces in the Warehouse.

  • The Loft
  • The Table
  • The Studio Galleries
  • The Vault
  • The Screening Room
  • The Great Hall
  • Warehouse Buy-Out


The Opportunity

The Telluride Transfer Warehouse is an iconic, treasured building in the Telluride Historic Landmark District in need of restoration.

The Opportunity

The Telluride Transfer Warehouse is an iconic, treasured building in the Telluride Historic Landmark District in need of restoration.

Telluride offers a unique combination of Rocky Mountain beauty, year-round outdoor sports and cultural sophistication.  The high quality of arts programming, intellectual dialogue and interest in the arts is remarkable for such a small rural mountain community, and is a powerful counterpoint to the rich history of the town.  As Telluride inevitably grows and evolves, Telluride Arts is leading the effort to nurture and support the arts and culture in Telluride. 

At this time, Telluride Arts is developing the beloved Telluride Transfer Warehouse into a permanent home for the arts and culture of Telluride.  Preserving a significant historic landmark within Telluride for community space, rather than private homes and commercial ventures, drives the urgency of this project.

The Telluride Transfer Warehouse has been roofless and deteriorating since 1978. The sandstone structure was built by the Telluride Transfer Company in 1906 and was the center of the Warehouse District that served the mining industry. It was a bustling hub where people and goods flowed from the trains, through the building, and out into the towns and the mines. The history inspires our vision for its future as the Telluride Center for the Arts. The iconic, historic exterior will encase a light filled, contemporary space that is a magnet for extraordinary art, culture, and ideas from across the globe. The Warehouse provides a one-of-a-kind opportunity for people to connect with Telluride’s rich history at the heart of our community. 

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The Place

Restoration and adaptive reuse of the Warehouse will strengthen both the Telluride National Historic Landmark District and the Telluride Arts District.

The Place

Restoration and adaptive reuse of the Warehouse will strengthen both the Telluride National Historic Landmark District and the Telluride Arts District.

The Telluride Transfer Warehouse will be beautiful space in the heart of downtown Telluride, and an anchor for the Telluride Arts District.

The Warehouse will complement the new building proposed for the Town lot that neighbors the property, which will include the relocation of the Ah Haa School for the Arts, underground parking, and affordable housing units.

The adaptive reuse of the Telluride Transfer Warehouse will forward the Telluride Master Plan to create a vibrant community corridor with affordable housing, the Warehouse arts center, the Ah Haa School for the Arts and the Wilkinson Public Library. 

The Warehouse will forward the Telluride Cultural Master Plan priority to secure expanded and improved spaces for the arts which is so essential to the vibrancy of our cultural life in Telluride.

(The Stronghouse building, now home to artist studios, is currently for sale as a condo. It will be a commercial space as per the PUD.)

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The History

The Telluride Transfer Warehouse is eligible for inclusion in the National Register of Historic Places, and in the State Register of Historic Properties. It is also a strongly contributing resource located within the Telluride National Historic Landmark District.

The History

The Telluride Transfer Warehouse is eligible for inclusion in the National Register of Historic Places, and in the State Register of Historic Properties. It is also a strongly contributing resource located within the Telluride National Historic Landmark District.


"Built in 1906, the Telluride Transfer Company Warehouse is an imposing, two-story, sandstone structure located at the southwest corner of Pacific Avenue and Fir Street in Telluride, Colorado. The building served as the livery barn, warehouse, and office for the Telluride Transfer Company until the 1950s, and has been allowed to slowly deteriorate since that time. The building remained in use as commercial storage and as a filling station until 1978. Its roof collapsed in the spring of 1979.

--From the Colorado Cultural Resource Survey Architectural Inventory Form

More about the historic significance +



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The Schuler Family bought the building and surrounding properties from Bill Nardine, and owned them for many years before selling it to Joe Zoline in 1986. Bucky Schuler and his father Babe Schuler ran a hauling company, a garage, a dealership, and gas station in the Warehouse. Cars were stored on the second story that was accessed by a wooden ramp. Bucky and his wife Pat are known for being humble and generous community members who owned numerous businesses around town.

Interview with Bucky, Pat and Jamie Schuler hosted by George Greenbank in the summer of 2015 +

Listen to 2015 interview with Schulers +


Joe Zoline, the visionary founder of the Telluride Ski Area, purchased the property on the SW corner of Fir and Pacific Street from the Telluride Transfer Company in 1968.  He continued use of the Transfer Warehouse as downtown gas station and storage facility until 1978. In the spring of 1979 the roof collapsed from a heavy snow load; it was the first winter the building had not been heated. 

Since that time Joe’s daughter and son in law, Pamela and John Lifton-Zoline, and Joe’s son Thomas, have been thoughtful stewards of the building, bracing and protecting the walls for 34 years.

More about the Zoline family +



The Need

The Telluride Transfer Warehouse project is an extraordinary opportunity to preserve an iconic historic landmark and provide space that matches the caliber of arts and cultural events that will continue to flourish in, and define, Telluride.

The Need

The Telluride Transfer Warehouse project is an extraordinary opportunity to preserve an iconic historic landmark and provide space that matches the caliber of arts and cultural events that will continue to flourish in, and define, Telluride.

The Telluride Arts District follows the boundaries of the Town of Telluride, and contains a remarkable concentration of arts and cultural activity that engages artists from around the region and across the globe. 

Artists have helped create the Telluride that we all love--brimming with interesting exhibits and events that leave lasting impressions on our lives.

The 2012 Telluride Cultural Master Plan revealed a demonstrated need for increased and expanded space for the arts in the District. 

While many established and wonderful cultural institutions that serve a variety of programs already exist, we know that they will not satisfy the increased need for space now and into the future. In fact, the Ah Haa School has a need for more classroom space, the Stronghouse Studios will be displaced, and the Library Program Room is bursting at the seams, to name just a few.

There are some missing pieces in our cultural landscape that, if not secured, will constrict the arts over time. 

In order to maintain the vibrancy that artists and cultural events bring to our community, we need to secure additional and high-caliber space for the arts. The Telluride Transfer Warehouse will be world-class space for high-caliber arts and cultural events to flourish in Telluride.

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The Timeline

The Timeline

  • 1906: Telluride Transfer Warehouse Built
  • 1920: Schuler Family Purchases Warehouse and Properties
  • 1968: Zoline Family Purchases Purchases Warehouse and Properties
  • 1979: Roof Caves in on Telluride Transfer Warehouse
  • 2013: The New Telluride Transfer Co. purchase warehouse and adjacent lots
  • 2014: The Lifton-Zolines and Telluride Institute present vision of Warehouse as a center for arts and education to Town 
  • 2015: The new Telluride Transfer Co. invites Telluride Arts to develop plan for developing warehouse, Lifton-Zolines "pass the baton"
  • June 2015: Purchase & Sale between Telluride Arts and Telluride Transfer Co finalized. Earnest Money Deposit made July 6.
  • 2015: Warehouse Interior Cleared and Opened for Telluride Arts Events.
  • June 2015: Community Meetings Regarding Use with ArtSpace
  • July-September 2016: Warehouse Opened to Public for Tellluride Arts Parties
  • May 31, 2016: Transfer Co. Receives Approval for Development.
  • August: Telluride Arts' Contract to Purchase Warehouse Approved.
  • May 30, 2017: Architect Selection, Preliminary Design
  • Happening Now: Design and Approvals~Phase 3: $600,000
  • August 2017-March 2018: Masonry Conservation
  • January 2019: New Construction Starts
  • 2020: Target Project Completion 

The Leadership

Telluride Arts is the chosen local non-profit organization who will lead the restoration and redevelopment of the Telluride Transfer Warehouse.

The Leadership

Telluride Arts is the chosen local non-profit organization who will lead the restoration and redevelopment of the Telluride Transfer Warehouse.


The goal of Telluride Arts is to advance Telluride as a center for extraordinary artists who infuse our authentic mountain community with world-class ideas.  Our mission uniquely qualifies Telluride Arts to develop the Transfer Warehouse into a permanent home for the arts in Telluride. 

We view the development of the Transfer Warehouse as an essential project to preserve what we love best about Telluride and evolve with the growing community.  

Telluride Arts is a 501(c)3 non-profit organization that was established on November 17, 1971 as the Telluride Council of the Arts and Humanities, known for over 40 years as TCAH. The organization was the first non-profit in the region, and served to incubate a culture of the arts that has come to define Telluride.

Our programs elevate and promote a culture of the arts in the Telluride Arts District, one of the first Certified Creative Districts in Colorado.  As the manager of the Telluride Arts District, Telluride Arts has proven its ability to connect, galvanize, and strategically advance the arts as a whole.



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The Design

The Design


On January 15, 2017, Telluride Arts launched a design competition for the adaptive reuse and transformation of the iconic Telluride Transfer Warehouse into a center for the arts.  Telluride Arts, a local arts agency established in 1971, is leading the project. The vision for the building is to create an architectural and cultural landmark in the heart of Telluride that provides contemporary, public art space that deepens and expands the cultural life of Telluride.  

Key elements of the program include a Kunsthalle for exhibitions, flexible spaces that transform to host a multitude of events, and a small, museum-style bar/cafe that invites a constant flow of people and casual gatherings into a living-room atmosphere.

The Warehouse, which is essentially a sandstone ruin that has had no roof since it collapsed in 1979, is a historic landmark and a local treasure. The exterior stone, mortar, doors, and windows will be restored according to historic standards by a team of highly skilled conservation specialists.

The interior, which at one time had a second floor that was crushed when the roof collapsed, is a blank canvas that provides an exciting design challenge within the historic shell.

The competition for the design of the interior began with an open RFQ (Request for Qualifications) from architects to be considered for the project. Of those submitting, three finalists will be awarded $10,000/each to develop conceptual designs that will be presented in late May, at which time the final selection will be made.

On the RFQ deadline March 1, thirty firms from Telluride to LA to NYC had submitted their qualifications for consideration. The number and quality of candidates made for an unexpectedly competitive and challenging selection process.

“On the evening of the deadline, I was at my computer watching the proposals come in from firms who were on a dream list we had been assembling over the past year. To have such broad interest in the opportunity is so validating. That this caliber of architects share our enthusiasm is very exciting for the project, and very exciting for Telluride.” Kate Jones, Director, Telluride Arts

A selection committee comprised of local architects, developers, and restoration specialists convened on March 21 to interview the top six candidates. Three finalists, evaluated on their sensitivity to the Telluride Arts and Telluride Historic Landmark Districts, their experience with historic restoration, and their previous design experience with public spaces for the arts, were selected to move forward.

The three firms will spend the next two months learning about and visiting Telluride, and will each develop conceptual designs for the Warehouse interior that will be presented to the community on May 30.

The three firms include Gluckman-Tang, NY, NY, LTL (Lewis,Tsurumaki,Lewis), NY, NY and NADAAA, Boston, MA.


The competition will consist of thee parts:

  • Part I: Request for Qualifications:

    • Seeking experience with contemporary event and exhibition spaces within a historic structure, a commitment to sustainable architecture, and experience in designing interior space that reinforces historic contexts.
  • Part II: Interviews and Selection of Finalists:

    • A competition jury will interview up to 6 semi-finalists teams, and will recommend three finalist teams.
  • In Part III: Concept Plan Development:

    • The three finalist teams will develop their concept plans for consideration, with a $10,000 stipend, paid by Telluride Arts.
    • Concepts will presented to the Telluride community on May 30, 2017



‘For 40 years our practice has been dedicated to the design and implementation of cultural facilities. Many of these projects have been for newly founded institutions and most are interventions within historic structures.  Our particular expertise in accommodating these structures is focused on careful attention to existing conditions, exploitation of the existing frame to optimize its full potential, and the introduction of infrastructure appropriate to its use. All of which is done with the goal of producing an elegant and economically feasible project.

We have worked within diverse building typologies that include; a 13th c. ship building factory in Seville, Spain; the renovation and intervention into 17th c. masonry buildings for the Museo Picasso Málaga; interventions into early 20th c. Industrial warehouses for the Dia Art Foundation and The Andy Warhol Museum; and currently, to the Penn Museum of Archaeology and Anthropology at the University of Pennsylvania.

Our work has taken us all over the world and we have several analogous projects in the Southwestern United States; the Georgia O’Keeffe Museum in Santa Fe; the Museum of Contemporary Art San Diego Downtown; and the Philbrook Museum of Art in downtown Tulsa where we had a similar relationship with the Historic Shell architect.’

“We are honored to have the opportunity to be part of this next stage of the project. The Transfer Warehouse has great potential, combining the dynamic social and cultural programming of Telluride Arts with a beautiful, historic building, set in a spectacular landscape.” Robert White, Gluckman-Tang




‘Founded in 1997 by Paul Lewis, Marc Tsurumaki, and David J. Lewis, LTL Architects pursues architecture at the intersection of pragmatism and invention. In projects ranging from large academic buildings to dynamic interiors and cutting-edge research, LTL Architects’ work is committed to the transformative power of architecture to shape and elevate the human experience. We are excited by the opportunity to work with the Telluride Community in the realization of this important project.

For this unique project in the center of Telluride, we believe that the ability to openly and effectively engage the community will be matched by an understanding of the role that this project will play as a catalyst within the Telluride Historic District. We are excited by the opportunity to work on this significant project precisely because it aspires to use architectural change to transform the district while creating a Center for the Arts. Central to this process will be working closely and openly with the community, through a clear set of public meetings to learn, listen, present and engage. This is the best way to ensure that the architectural transformation aspires to the highest goals of the project, while aligning with the desires of Telluride as a diverse and vibrant city.’

Similar projects include ContemporAry Austin,  Brown Institute for Media Innovation, and Claremont University Administrative Campus Center.

Lewis.Tsurumaki.Lewis is very pleased to be selected as a finalist in the Telluride Transfer Warehouse project.  It’s a significant structure with a rich and varied history, and we look forward to working with the community of Telluride to design a vibrant destination for arts and culture in the heart of the town.” David J Lewis, LTL



‘The historic aspects of the Telluride Transfer Warehouse are remarkable, and NADAAA would be honored to lead the design of its transformation. The prospect of restoring its shell, while giving a new public life to the building’s interior is a fitting way to create an important civic space for the Town of Telluride. Indeed, this is precisely one of its main challenges. If the historic interior had remained intact, the prospect of restoration would be relatively straightforward, but possibly limited in the building’s potential to advance the mission for the arts as a cultural venue. In its present state of decomposition, the Transfer Warehouse can host a ‘new building’ within the existing shell, offering a range of possibilities. As a firm dedicated to research, analysis and design, we are eager to study the various approaches that this space may take on.

We have also faced buildings whose functions could not be met with the existing conditions, requiring added square footage and a significant intervention within the context of the historic structure. In those cases, we have focused on defining the essence among the different eras of building construction with an eye of flexibility, reversibility and the preservation of characteristic features. Thus, to be modern means to be historically alert, respectful and strategic, keeping in mind that our own buildings also will be subjected to future transformations. Our experience on recent projects speaks to these approaches in distinct ways. The MSD project in Melbourne, the One Spadina Building in Toronto, the RISD Library in Providence, and the Hinman Building at Georgia Tech are key examples…’

“Rare is the opportunity to both preserve an important historic landmark and create something wholly unprecedented.  The Transfer Warehouse stands as a monument to Telluride's history of perseverance.  The fundamental challenge of the project will be to maintain the power of the ruin while sponsoring vision and opportunity through architectural speculation for the Arts District.” Katie Faulkner and Nader Tehrani, NADAAA


Project Resources

Project Resources



Advisory Board:  Doug Tueller, Chris Chaffin, Rosie Cusack, Todd Brown, Joe and Julya Sembrat, Billy Harbert, Beth McLaughlin, Lisa and Dave Henson, Steven Gluckstern

Board of Directors: Todd Brown, Meghann McCormick, Bob Mather, Warner Paige, Penelope Gleason, Julya Sembrat, Douglas Bradbury

Staff: Kate Jones, Executive Director, Pepper Raper, Communications Director, Molly Perrault, Programs and Galleries Manager, Amy Brosch, Office Manager