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909 South Schumaker Drive
Salisbury, MD 21804

Museum Hours

Mon - Sat: 10 a.m. - 5 p.m.
Sun: 12 p.m. - 5 p.m.

Previous Exhibits 

In descending order of exhibition

Larry Barth: Birds, Art & Design

March 11 – August 21, 2016

Over the past several decades wildfowl artists have dramatically extended the creative ways that they represent birds and their habitats. At the forefront of these changes, influencing the trajectory of the art form itself, is 16-time Best in World winner Larry Barth.

The Ward Museum is excited to showcase many of Barth’s finest works of art in a new exhibit in the LaMay Gallery this spring. This will be a unique opportunity to see the progression of Barth’s work, as well as to gain meaningful insight into the artist’s mind. Through Barth’s work as well as stories and information from the artist, visitors will experience the world of a true master.

2009 Best in World for Decorative Life-size Wildfowl (Killdeer), by Larry Barth

Sumi-e Painting: The Art of Less

April 1 - June 5, 2016

Opening Reception, and Demonstration and Book Signing by Joan Lok: April 1, 5-7 p.m.

Sumi-e refers to brushed ink that captures the spirit of poetry or the natural world with minimal strokes and color. This ancient art form has ties to a range of communities and cultural practices, and the sumi-e form emphasizes the beauty of individual brush strokes often made by hand-made brushes on specialized paper. The result provides a strong sense of connection to the artist’s subject. Visit the Welcome Gallery this spring to experience the simple, touching beauty of this ancient form as practiced by modern artists, including many right here on the Eastern Shore.

Joan Lok Oriole

Oriole by Joan Lok

The Student Art Show: Water is for Everyone

February 19 - March 27, 2016

Opening Reception February 19, 5-7 p.m.

Each spring the Ward Museum hosts an annual, non-competitive student art show in its Welcome Gallery. In preparation for this event, students in kindergarten through 12th grade all around the region are welcome to create and submit artwork relevant to a chosen theme. This spring the theme is “Water is For Everyone.” Water is important to every individual, and the supply and purity of water is vital on a global—and local—scale.


The Waterfowling Heritage of Assateague Island

October 2, 2015 – February 28, 2016

For centuries hunters, trappers, and waterfowl enthusiasts have been drawn to the natural beauty and abundance of Assateague Island, a barrier island off the coasts of Maryland and Virginia, along the Atlantic Flyway. In the early 20th century the island hosted several gunning clubs, hunting lodges, and visiting sportsmen making the most of the locale. This fall—during the 50th anniversary year of the Assateague Island National Seashore—the Ward Museum’s LaMay gallery will feature a look at Assateague’s gunning clubs, decoy makers, trappers, and hunters—as well as the beautiful natural environment that makes this island’s place in the world of waterfowling unique.

Duck blind near Assateague Island. Photo courtesy of Ricks E & Diane Scott Savage

Stepping Out in Style: A Penguin-palooza

August 28, 2015 – February 14, 2016


We’ll soon celebrate all things penguin, and why not? Over the years our tuxedoed friends have captured the imaginations of everyone from explorers and scientists to cartoonists and filmmakers. Even early decoy carvers, such as Charles Hart, were drawn to these birds’ unique form and character. Be sure to visit the Welcome Gallery this fall and winter, where we will feature an array of historical and contemporary art and information on the many varieties of penguin

Charles Hart Emperor Penguins. Photo courtesy of Austin T. Miller American Antiques Inc., Columbus, OH

The Art of Sporting and Playing
May 15 - September 20, 2015

The Delmarva Peninsula has been a vacation destination and playground for centuries, with tourists and locals alike drawn to its beaches, carnivals, hunting grounds, birding havens, and other attractions. The Art of Sporting and Playing celebrates those traditions, locations, and communities that make up the fun, high-spirited, and sometimes competitive side of Delmarva. From pony penning to fox hunting, carousel rides to muskrat skinning, this summertime exhibit in the Ward Museum’s LaMay Gallery will explore the art and artifacts that represent the region’s rich traditions of sport and play.

Trimper's Carousel Steed, photo by Jennifer MacNeill

The Volunteer Art Show: Celebrating Our Creative Community
July 17 - August 23, 2015

Many of our volunteers at the Ward Museum are accomplished artists themselves. Visit the Welcome Gallery to view a collection of works made using a variety of media and techniques, all by the hands of our dedicated volunteers.


Volunteer Betty Pitney works on a painting that was featured in the exhibit

The Tradition and Sport of Falconry
April 3 – July 12, 2015

Falconry, the art of hunting with birds of prey such as falcons and hawks, dates back at least 3,000 years. People throughout the world have long revered the sport as a way to successfully hunt game in the wild, and to bond with and observe these magnificent birds. In many parts of the world, falconry gained special popularity with nobility, including the Great Khans of Mongolia, the Mughals of India, and kings and queens throughout Europe. Falcons and other raptors became synonymous with nobility for centuries, and today they still hold high respect among hunters and birders alike. Visit the Welcome Gallery at the Ward Museum from April - July, 2015 for a look into the fascinating history and modern form of falconry.

Hooded Hag by Jim Dayton

Hooded hag, photo by Jim Dayton

The Hidden Works of Jay N. "Ding" Darling

January 16 - May 10, 2015

Throughout his lifetime, J.N. “Ding” Darling (1876-1962) used his artistic skill, political savvy, and sharp wit to create an enduring legacy of environmental conservation. Darling won two Pulitzer Prizes for his political cartoons, served in the U.S. Bureau of Biological Survey (a predecessor to the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service) under Franklin D. Roosevelt, designed the first federal duck stamp, began what would become the National Wildlife Federation, and kept U.S. politicians on their toes. From January 16 through May 10, 2015 visit the LaMay Gallery at the Ward Museum for an unusual look into the life and works of Ding Darling. The Hidden Works of Jay N. “Ding” Darling will feature rare artifacts that help illustrate this conservationist and modern day renaissance man’s remarkable life.

Want to learn more about the exhibit? Check out this fun video produced by Hidden Works guest curator, Sam Koltinsky! You'll get an insider's view into the making of a Ward Museum exhibit, and the impact of this fascinating figure.

Ding Darling

Jay N. "Ding" Darling in 1904, photo courtesy of the late Christopher "Kip" Koss

The Art of Conservation: A Student Art Show
February 13 - March 29, 2015

Each year the Ward Museum invites students from Delmarva to submit their artwork to the annual Student Art Show held in the museum’s Welcome Gallery. Work exhibited there is thought up and created by individual students, as well as students in groups. This year's theme was “The Art of Conservation,” and all art reflected students' ideas about conservation. Examples of topics interpreted include recycling, keeping the environment clean, climate change, and clean energy.

Lloyd J. Tyler: Folk Artist, Decoy Maker

October 3, 2014 – January 11, 2015

Lloyd J. Tyler (1898-1971) carved his first decoy at the age of twelve using a spokeshave, pocketknife, and hatchet. Even as an adult with a formal art education and other tools at his disposal, Tyler continued, using just a hatchet, a rasp and a spokeshave to produce good-looking, functional decoys by the hundreds, made in a matter of minutes. Despite his simple approach, the decoys, decorative carvings, and paintings he produced are sometimes realistic, often stylized, and occasionally whimsical, made to fulfill a great demand by local hunters, gunning clubs, and tourists. The LaMay Gallery showcases the delightful variety of working decoys and works of folk art created by the versatile and prolific “Coy Duck King.”

Lloyd Tyler Family Cats

Tyler Family Cats by Lloyd Tyler

Preserving Eden: The Photography of Clyde Butcher
July 11, 2014 - September 28, 2014

Clyde Butcher's powerful black and white photographs explore his personal bond with the environment. The exquisite beauty and depth of his work draw the viewer into a relationship with nature. For more than fifty years, he has been preserving on film the untouched areas of the landscape. His large format cameras allow him to express the elaborate detail and textures that distinguish the intricacy of the landscape, with photographs ranging in size from 8x10 inches to 5x8 feet. Preserving Eden: The Photography of Clyde Butcher produced by the South Florida Museum, Bishop Planetarium, Inc. Made possible with assistance from Clyde Butcher Galleries. Exhibit toured by the South Florida Museum Traveling Exhibits Service.

 Clyde Butcher

Basketry: Traditions Interwoven

June 13 - September 7, 2014

Basket weaving is arguably the most widespread traditional art form in the history of human civilization. Archaeologists have found pressed imprints of woven baskets decorating clay pots more than 10,000 years old. The technique of weaving has been passed along, re-discovered, and expanded upon by countless cultures, and basket makers are as innovative today as their forebears were. Visit the Welcome Gallery for a look at historic and contemporary regional works ranging from farm baskets to eel pots to decorative art pieces like the one at right by Jean Poythress Koon.

Reed and oyster basket by Jean Koon

Reed and oyster basket by Jean Poythress Koon

Lessons Not Yet Learned: Endangered and Extinct Species

April 11 - July 6, 2014

What do passenger pigeons, golden toads, and Caribbean monk seals have in common? They’re all extinct as a direct result of human activity. This exhibition showcases art that brings attention to the endangered, threatened, and extinct species, featuring the work of animal carver Dr. Edward "Bud" Kaufman, who created the extinct (but still dapper) dodo at right. Many of the planet's most endangered animals are also its most remarkable, opening the door to a world of fascinating social behavior, specialized senses, and complex ecosystems. Far from encountering only gloom and doom, guests will also learn the many ways people are working to save endangered and threatened creatures through captive breeding programs, legal protection, creating reserves, and conserving natural resources.

Kaufman Dodo

Birds of a Feather: Conservation Decoys

March 28 – June 8, 2014

Most decoys are used to attract birds within gunshot range for the purposes of hunting; however, decoys can have an altogether different purpose for conservationists. As hunters have observed for centuries, many species, like the puffins at right, exhibit social behavior, preferring to nest, rest, or feed in groups. Conservationists seeking to attract birds to certain areas may do by broadcasting calls, using mirrors, or placing decoys. As habitat areas are cleared of predators, restored, or opened up to replace old habitats lost to human development, decoys simulate the presence of birds and make returning birds feel more at home. This exhibit, on display in the Welcome Gallery, highlights these special decoys and the artists who devote their skills to making them. Image by Steve Kress, Project Puffin.

Family: A Selection of Student Art

February 7 - March 24, 2014

This exhibition in our Welcome Gallery features artwork from local K-12 students centered on the theme of family. The theme and noncompetitive nature of the exhibit foster creative freedom as well as a sense of community that complements our LaMay gallery exhibit, Natural Partnerships: Collaborations in Wildlife Art (see above).

Natural Partnerships: Collaborations in Wildlife Art

January 17, 2014 - April 6, 2014

Many well-known decoy artists have worked in collaboration, forming partnerships that sometimes last for many decades. The works of Lem and Steve Ward; Charlie and Edna Perdew; and William and David Turner are all examples of the art that is created when two talents come together to create a rare harmony. This exhibit, on display in the LaMay Gallery, showcases the works of historic, contemporary, and regional wildlife art partnerships.

A Flight of Science and Magic: The Owl

October 25, 2013 - February 2, 2014

Associated with Halloween due to the solitary, nocturnal habits of most species and their eerie, hooting calls, owls have a fascinating natural history and physical characteristics as well as a rich cultural presence in symbolism, mythology, and literature. Specialized sight and hearing functions, nearly perfect camouflage, and the ability to fly almost silently make them among the stealthiest night hunters – only the large, vividly colored eyes may give it away as it sits in wait and listens for the slightest movement from the forest floor. With 200 species distributed throughout almost every part of the world, the owl is variously believed to be an omen of bad luck, ill health, or death, but its use as a symbol for the Greek goddess Athena, noted for art and scholarship, has led to its association with wisdom. The Welcome Gallery will feature a display of art, artifacts, photographs, and ephemera as we explore of the natural and cultural history of the owl. Watch our website for family-friendly educational programming to learn more about these not-so-spooky creatures!

The Nature Photographer's Kit: From Plates to Pixels

August 9, 2013 - October 18, 2013

Showcasing two centuries of photography equipment from early 1800’s innovations to digital imaging, the exhibit will illustrate the progression and refinement of photographic equipment to capture nature’s beauty. This display will be on exhibit in the Welcome Gallery alongside the winning photographs from the 2013 Art In Nature Photography Competition.

Artistic Expressions in Nature

June 8 - September 8, 2013

The Ward Museum is proud to present Artistic Expressions of Nature, featuring Gallery of Artists, a collaborative group of award-winning wildlife artists diverse in medium and unique in style, join together in an intimate and engaging atmosphere in the LaMay Gallery. Works include oil, water and acrylic paintings, photographs, etchings, pyrography, sculptures, and pencil, utilizing varied styles, materials, and surfaces. Each brings a unique perspective that supports a love of animals and nature, expressed and interpreted through compelling visual images that touch the viewer’s sensibilities. The group contributes a percentage of its proceeds toward wildlife conservation efforts and provides demonstrations and lectures to support and enrich the education, artistic, and conservation missions of each venue in which members display their work.

Artful Hands: Creations of Our Volunteers

June 7 - October 19, 2013

Many of our volunteers at the Ward Museum are accomplished artists themselves. The Welcome Gallery features a collection of works made using a variety of media and techniques by our dedicated volunteers.

Art, Children's Literature, and the Environment: Art and Photography from Green Earth Book Award Recipients

April 5 - June 2, 2013

An amazing variety of art and photography from scratchboard to watercolors, cartoon art to stop-action photographs, will appeal to environmentalists of all ages. Works by Green Earth Book Award and honor book recipients depict topics as diverse as exploring every child's backyard, the reforestation of Kenya, protecting the tree kangaroos of Papua New Guinea, and the melting ice of the arctic. The Green Earth Book Award (GEBA) was created by the Newton Marasco Foundation in collaboration with Salisbury University to get more books with a message of environmental stewardship into the hands of children and young adults and to connect authors with youth. The GEBA are the nation’s first annual awards for authors and illustrators whose books raise awareness of environmental stewardship, the beauty of our natural world, and the responsibility that we have to protect it. Captivating young people through the imagery of words and pictures is central to reaching and inspiring the next generation.

The Wildlife Paintings of Matthew Hiller

January 25 - June 2, 2013

Matthew Hillier’s wildlife paintings seek to offer the viewer a fresh vantage point, expressing more than the physical characteristics of a species and revealing a passion for his subject matter.  A former illustrator for a variety of wildlife publications, Hillier has traveled widely since his boyhood on the south coast of England. Since moving to the United States, he has begun painting marine subjects and North American animals in addition to the dramatic African and bird subjects for which he is renowned.

Student Art Show

December 7, 2012- March 24, 2013

The annual non-competitive Student Art Show is open to all students on the Delmarva Peninsula in kindergarten through 12th grade. The event is open to public, private, and homeschooled students. New this year, the show will incorporate projects done by Wicomico County afterschool programs.

Great Lakes Decoys and Folk Sculpture

October 5, 2012 – January 20, 2013 

The five Great Lakes, in the heartland of North America, have provided natural habitats, easily navigable waterways, and abundant food and fresh water since their formation over ten thousand years ago. Humans and wildlife alike have thrived along the shores of Lakes Erie, Huron, Michigan, Ontario and Superior as well as the smaller St. Clair, which together form the largest system of freshwater lakes in the world. Great Lakes Decoys and Folk Carvings presents many individually-made and commercially-produced wildfowl and fish decoys, patent drawings, and related folk sculpture from Ontario, New York, Pennsylvania, Ohio, Michigan, Illinois, Indiana, Wisconsin and Minnesota, along with a history of exclusive hunt clubs in those regions.

The Photography of A. Aubrey Bodine

July 13 – September 30, 2012

In photographic circles around the world, A. Aubrey Bodine (1906-1970) was regarded as one of the finest pictorialists of the twentieth century. His pictures were exhibited in hundreds of prestigious shows, in scores of museums, and he won awards against top competition. His photographs were seen in the Sunday Sun, numerous books and magazines, on calendars, as murals, and as framed prints decorating homes. This exhibit, on display in the LaMay Gallery from July 13 to September 30, showcases a selection of Bodine’s work in the Chesapeake Bay region.

Something to Crow About: The Cultural History of the Chicken

June 15 – August 5, 2012

One of the most common and widespread domestic animals, chickens have been providing meat and eggs for humans for at least five thousand years. From the backyard to the table, chickens have played an important role in the culture of the Eastern Shore for generations. Something to Crow About displayed the history of this staple of farm life and traditional foodways through art, archival photographs, ephemera, and folklore.

Open To Interpretation: Interpretive Works of Art

April 13 – July 8, 2012

In 1987, the Ward World Championship Carving Competition introduced an interpretive category into the lineup of divisions, allowing for carvings that emphasize form, content, and movement over realism. This exhibit featured interpretive paintings, carvings, and other sculptures created to provoke thought and wonder.

Maryland Masters: Edwin Remsberg’s Portraits of Maryland Traditions – Photographs

January 27 - April 8, 2012

Maryland Masters: Edwin Remsberg’s Portraits of Maryland Traditions is a collection of images that reveal the unique flavor of Maryland and its distinctive community traditions. These traditions have been handed down from generation to generation, from master to apprentice. Edwin Remsberg, Maryland photographer and Maryland Traditions collaborator since 2008, has captured these rituals in this series of portraits of men and women performing their individual practices. It has been through his passion for creating images that celebrate Maryland and his fascination with one’s sense of place that Remsberg has developed this collection.

Making Her Mark: A Showcase of Women’s Carvers

February 10 - April 1, 2012

In honor of Women’s History Month, the Ward Museum featured an exhibit of carvings by women from the early twentieth century to the present day. Although bird carving is associated strongly with me, women have been carving since at least the 1920s, when Helen Lay Strong of upstate New York began selling her carvings of miniature waterfowl, songbirds, and dogs. Gladys Black, “the bird lady of Iowa” and an avid conservationist, exhibited a carving in the very first Ward World Championship exhibition in 1968.

Back from the Brink: Stories of Wildfowl Conservation

September 30, 2011- January 12, 2012

On the Eastern Shore of Maryland and throughout the United States, several species of birds have neared extinction as gunning practices and habitat loss have taken a toll on wildfowl populations. Over the last century the efforts of lawmakers, birdwatchers, environmentalists, hunters, and everyday citizens have helped to bring some species back from the brink. This exhibit shared stories of successful conservation efforts, attempts that came too late, and what the future might hold for currently threatened species and habitats.



Swanfall: The Journey of Tundra Swans – Photographs by Dave Harp

Catching a Glimpse: Art and Artifacts Contributing to the Emergence of Interest in Birds 

Regional Carvers from Carroll County

Watercolors of Art LaMay 

Volunteer Art Exhibit

Wild Delmarva: Photographs by Kevin Fleming 

Green Earth Book Award Winners (Salisbury University)

School Art Show


Catching Shadows: Tintype Portraits & Recorded Voices of Native Americans on Maryland’s Eastern Shore 

Massachusetts Masters

A New Generation of Wildfowl Carvers – Youth Carvers 

No Idle Hands: Discovering the Domestic Arts of Maryland’s Eastern Shore 

Volunteer Art Exhibit

40 Years of Art, Nature, and Tradition: The Ward World Championship Retrospective 

Regional Carver Gary Yoder

Nature in Bronze: The Sculpture of Paul Rhymer 

School Art Show


The Decoys of Long Island 

Photographs by Bill Wallen 

A Taste of Salisbury: An Exhibit of Historic Salisbury – Documents and Artifacts 

Cleaver Corvids – Crows, Magpies & Jays 

Things with Wings: Mythological Creatures in Greek Art (Organized by the Walters Art Museum, Baltimore, MD)

Volunteer Art Exhibit 

Robert G. Kerr: Waterfowl of the World in Miniature 

Regional Carvers: Bill Veasey & his Students 


Birds and Nature – Paintings by Herman Maril 

Nature’s Treasures – School Art Show 

Birds in Art – Leigh Yawkey Woodson Art Museum 

Regional Carver: Eddie Wozny 

Volunteer Art Exhibit

Decoys and Gunning Traditions of the New Jersey Shore 

Regional Carvers: Dave Rhodes, J.P. Hand & Harry Shourds III 

Reflections on Water: Delmarva Painters, Photographers & Sculptors 


From Flowers to Feathers: The Works of Ernie Muehlmatt 

Volunteer Art Exhibit

Derrydale Prints: Classic American Sporting Art 

Delmarva School Art (K through Grade 12) 

Timeless Treasures: Ward Brothers Decoys 

Regional Carvers: Jobes Family 

Mid-Atlantic Crafts 


Volunteer Art Exhibit

Colors of the Chesapeake – Student Art Show 

The Garfinkle Family Collection 

Regional Carvers: Habbart Dean and Bennett Scott 

Chips off the Old Block: Decoy Traditions of Virginia’s Eastern Shore 

Regional Carvers: Charlie Berry & Paul Nock 

Decoys by Reggie Birch, Arthur Leonard, & Cameron McIntyre 

Delmarva Crafts 


Guy Coheleach Exhibit 

Elementary, Middle, and High School Art 

Wildlife Bronzes by William and David Turner 

Volunteer Art Exhibit

Regional Carvers: Oliver Lawson & Rich Smoker 

Masterworks from the Illinois River – Educational Storyline Thomas Figge Collection 

Delmarva Crafts 


Middle & High School Student Art 

Elementary School Art 

The Bird Series by Judith Vivell – Paintings 

Volunteer Art Exhibit 

From the Chesapeake & Beyond by Wil Gobel, Wildlife Artist 

Regional Carvers: Dan Brown and Josh Brewer 

Collector’s Choice – Exhibit of individual collectors’ decoys 

Regional Carvers: Ron Rue & Steven Foxwell

American Crafts 


Middle & High School Student Art Show

Elementary School Art Show

Portraits of North American Endangered Species (An exhibit of photographs by Susan Middleton and David Liitschwager with artifacts from the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service.)

Volunteer Art Exhibit

Robert Hines: National Wildlife Artist 

Maryland Junior Duck Stamp Entries 

Sporting Art – Ira Hudson Decoys 

Salisbury University Senior Show 

American Crafts 


School Art Show 

Volunteer Art Exhibit

The Chesapeake Bay: An Artist’s Vision – Paintings by John Taylor 

Graphite Drawings by Carol Rowan 

Sporting Dog Art 

Maryland Junior Duck Stamp Entries 

American Crafts

2001 (Prior to 2001 the Welcome Gallery was used to show a film and introduce the museum).

Boehm Porcelain Sculptures 

Volunteer Art Exhibit 

Wildlife Images in Sculpture – Metal, Wood, Stone, and Glass 

Elementary School Art Show

Fishing Around the World 

Unforgettable Treasures: People, Places & Culture of the Eastern Shore (Photography by Brice Stump) 

Imitations of Paradise – Photography by Christopher Burkett 


Animals in African Art – Carvings, textiles & metal sculptures of animals- from the Robbins Center for Cross Cultural Communication, Washington, D.C. 

Nanticoke Traditions: Postcards from the River (Included memorabilia & artwork by local artists).

Bird Sculptures of the Millennium 


Witness for Nature: The World of Rachel Carson 

Wildlife Images: Sculptures in Metal, Wood, & Stone 

Visions of the Eastern Shore: A Presentation of Paintings (Juried art from Delmarva Peninsula)

Louisiana Lures & Legends 


Interpretive Sculpture by John Sharp 

Chesapeake Spring: The Art of John Taylor 

Painters of the Eastern Shore (Juried art from local artists) 

Cobb’s Island Decoys & Artifacts: An Historical Perspective


The Lure of Fish Art: A Collection of Decorative Carvings 

State Birds in Art – An exhibit of flat art & carved birds and flowers from all states 

Antique Quilt & Folk Art 


Sporting Dogs in Art: Past & Present

1996 Maryland Duck Stamp Exhibit 

Shadowbirds (Photograph of rails by William Burt- rental) 

Chesapeake Bay Boat Models and Paintings 

Frank W. Benson: His Sporting Art 


Images of the North Country: The Art of Francis Lee Jaques 

1995 Maryland Duck Stamp Exhibit 

Art and the Animal (Society of Animal Artists) 

Painters of the Eastern Shore 

Classic Decoys & Sporting Art – Featuring the Art of Milton C. Weiler 


Shootin’ the Shore – Scorchy Tawes Photography 

1994 Maryland Duck Stamp Exhibit 

The Wildlife of Maynard Reece

Sporting Art from the Golden Age (Paul Tudor Jones)

Classic Hunting Decoys & Sporting Art 


Birds of the Chesapeake- John Taylor 

Painters of the Eastern Shore 

The Bronze Age 

Spirits in the Wood Kwa Gulths 


Birds in Art – Leigh Yawkey Woodson Art Museum (held in the Education Room because the galleries weren’t finished at the time). 

Guy Coheleach Exhibit