If you’ve been to the museum or walked by the main entrance lately, you may have noticed some changes to the outdoor art.
In search for answers to the most colossal extinction on earth, Dr. Brandoon Peecok and his team travel to Zambia to collect fossils.
Members of the Native American Cultural Group at the Washington State Reformatory Unit in Monroe recently created a very special button blanket for the Museum.
A look inside the process of creating the G̱a̱lg̱a̱poła (Working Together) digital book.
In her research, curator Kathryn Bunn-Marcuse considers not only the visual aspects of historical Native art, but also the intangible properties to which they are connected.
Helpful resources developed by the UW Burke Museum Herbarium to help you identify the wildflowers you come across in our region.
Dr. Holly Barker and Burke Museum's Oceania collections assist with University Beyond Bars classroom learning.
The Burke Museum’s pivoting window wall is a massive, human-powered architectural feature that will open the café space to the outdoors.
Twenty-five years ago, the film Jurassic Park appeared on the big screen along with the famous fearsome Tyrannosaurus rex.
They've made many trips to the Burke Museum to see the T. rex this past year and formed a special friendship with the fossil preparators along the way.
Where is the missing “U”? We’re so glad you asked!
A recent study of foraminifera found both good and bad news in two highly industrialized Puget Sound embayments.