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Home > Program: Weekend Edition Sunday

How An Art Museum Is Reaching A More Diverse Audience

By Lulu Garcia-Navarro

Weekend Edition Sunday, · American museums — their boards, their staffs, the people who visit them — are far more white than the American population as a whole. It's a problem that can affect museums' bottom lines, but it also seems to be in direct contradiction with many of these institutions' missions to spread knowledge and wonder far and wide.

The High Museum of Art in Atlanta is emerging as an exception. The general arts museum, which has been around for more than 75 years, has seen the proportion of nonwhite visitors triple to 45 percent in recent years. 

That's close to the percentage of people of color in the Atlanta area.

Museum director Rand Suffolk says that increase happened in part because the staff got together to brainstorm how to better serve their audience. 

Suffolk spoke with NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro about how the museum has become more inclusive and what other steps they're working toward to promote diversity.

 


 

 

Interview Highlights

 

On how the museum broadened its audience outreach

Our staff got together and they did a remarkable job of saying, "You know, what should our voice be as an institution?" And they came back and said "You know, we're a southern institution, we're very proud of that, there should be more southern hospitality in terms of the way we engage with people. 

Therere should perhaps be more humility about the way we're talking about ourselves and with individuals that are out there." And ultimately we came up with the tagline called, "Here for you." That we just want to put it out there that everything that we do is really intended to be audience-focused.

On the museum's diverse art

I think what's changed for us is that we've strived to raise the bar when it comes to the diversity of content that we have. 

And so over the course of the past calendar year alone, of the 15 major exhibitions that we've done, more than half, in fact nine, have highlighted important work by artists of color, women artists and gay artists.

On the fact that people who run the museum and those on the board are less diverse

They are, but I think in all fairness they're working on it. And the High is in an ideal situation to try and ultimately become at least one version of a national model of community engagement for the simple fact, among others, that Atlanta as a city has, I think, an uncommon history. 

First of all, it's an incredibly diverse city, but it also has an uncommon history of people working together to create something extraordinary. 

And the board at the High Museum of Art I think is fully behind these efforts and is excited and affirmed by our progress.

On what other institutions can learn

Well, I think every institution has to look at how best they can dovetail their strengths with their community's needs.  

And I think that defining diversity based on your community is also important. Where we are is very different than Portland, Ore., in terms of how we identify diversity and so forth.

And beyond just the demographics by ethnicity, at the High we're striving to figure out: How do we just make inclusivity, as I said, a part of who we are? 

So for example, we decided last year to stop doing audio guides and instead we took those dollars and we've invested them to make sure that every single public program we do has an ASL interpreter there. 

I think art museums in general have to embrace the fact that we have an incredible opportunity to make a positive, immediate impact within our communities.

NPR's Isabel Dobrin produced this story for the Web.

© NPR

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How to Access FTP and WebDAV Sites in Any Operating System’s File Manager

by Chris Hoffman on November 27th, 2014


You don’t need third-party software to access FTP servers, WebDAV sites, and other remote files shares. Popular desktop operating systems like Windows, Mac, and Linux can all do this out-of-the-box.

You can also access files stored on servers using the NFS, Windows file sharing (SMB), and SSH protocols. Different operating systems support different protocols.
Windows

RELATED: Stupid Geek Tricks: How To Download Firefox On a New Computer Without Using Internet Explorer

Windows Explorer has built-in FTP support — in fact, this was the centerpiece of our guide to downloading Firefox without ever opening Internet Explorer on a new Windows installation.

To access a remote server, you can simply plug its address into the location box using the appropriate protocol. For example, to access an FTP site, you’d enter ftp://example.com/your/site or whatever your address is. The prefix is critical — for WebDAV sites, you’d use the http:// prefix instead.

If a username or password is necessary, you’ll be asked for it and you can provide it when prompted.

You can also use the Add a Network Location wizard for this. On Windows 8 or 8.1, click This PC in the sidebar, click the Computer tab on the ribbon bar at the top of the window, and click “Add a network location.” You can also navigate to This PC on Windows 8, or Computer on Windows 7, right-click in the main pane, and select “Add a network location” to access this wizard.

The wizard shows you how to properly enter the path to a WebDAV server, FTP site, or Windows network share. It also provides a Browse dialog that will scan for nearby shares on your local network and provide an easy list so you can add them.

A shortcut for the network location will appear under This PC or Computer when you’re done, giving you easy access to the remote location in File Explroer or Windows Explorer.

Mac OS X

You can do this directly from the Finder on a Mac. Open the Finder, click the Go menu, and select Connect to Server to see the Connect to Server dialog.

RELATED: How to Share Files Between Windows, Mac, and Linux PCs on a Network

Type a server address to connect to an FTP, WebDAV, NFS, SMB/CIFS (Windows file share), or AFP (Apple File Sharing) server. For example, to connect to an FTP server, you’d enter ftp://example.com. After you did, you’d be prompted for a username and password. You’ll then be able to browse its contents and download files directly from the Finder window.

Note that the Finder only has support for browsing FTP shares and downloading files from them. To upload files, you’ll need a third-party FTP client. To connect to other servers, use http:// (WebDAV), nfs:// (NFS), smb:// (SMB/CIFS), or afp:// to specify an address.

Linux

Linux offers a wide variety of different desktop environments, and each one has its own file manager with its own way of accessing network shares. We’ll focus here on the Nautilus file manager used in Ubuntu and other GNOME-based distributions, although other file managers will function in very similar ways. Just try finding a “Connect to Server” option in your file manager of choice.

Nautilus makes this very obvious with a “Connect to Server” option under the Network heading in its sidebar. You can also use the menu — just click File > Connect to Server.

RELATED: 7 Ubuntu File Manager Features You May Not Have Noticed

As on other operating system, you’ll need to enter the appropriate server address starting with the protocol. Use the ftp:// prefix for FTP servers, http:// for WebDAV, smb:// for Windows SMB/CIFS network file shares, and nfs:// for NFS.

One very nice feature Nautilus offers is the ability to mount a computer’s file shares via SSH — just use the ssh:// prefix. Any files you have access to as the remote SSH user will be available to you.

There’s also a Browse button, which you can use to scan for local file shares. For example, this includes Windows file shares on the local network.

These built-in features are no substitute for a full, dedicated client for accessing FTP servers, WebDAV sites, and other remote file shares in many situations. However, they make these remote sites easier to access, allowing you to more easily view their contents and access files directly in your file manager of choice. They’re not the ideal solution for professional users, but they beat downloading files from FTP in your web browser.

Bear in mind that all these operating systems include command-line tools for working with network file shares, too. Yes, even Windows includes an ftp command you can access in its Command Prompt!