This building, the first for this congregation, was dedicated on January 13, 1901. It was demolished in 1925 to make way for the church presently occupying the site at 2649 N. Francisco Ave. which also vacated the 2800 block of W. Schubert St. where Cobb's building originally stood. American Contractor's Chicago building permit database reported the issuance of a building permit for this structure on November 10, 1900, p.20.
Our Lady of Mount Carmel Parish Building
c.746-804 W. Belmont Ave. (originally 1608-1704 Belmont), Chicago, IL Henry Ives Cobb, 1902
American Contractor's Chicago building permit database reported the issuance of a building permit for this structure on August 30, 1902, p.24. This building was likely demolished for the construction of the church currently extant on this site.
1 hour 3 min ago The Art Institute of Chicago NOW OPEN—Rodney McMillian: a great society
Our latest exhibition in the Modern Wing represents the last decade of the artist’s work in video. Grappling with the complexities of class, race, and place in America, Rodney McMillian employs elements of performance, public speaking, oral history—and his interest in the science fiction genre—to expose the social and psychological consequences of economic inequality, endemic racism, and the failed promise of freedom and prosperity for all of its citizens. While McMillian's work engages the often stark realities of history and contemporary culture, it is motivated by the potential for alternative realities and future transformation.
See Rodney McMillian: a great society on view in the Modern Wing through March 26.
3 hours 25 min ago The Art Institute of Chicago Chicago Stock Exchange Trading Room
$10 per member
Grab your yoga mat and come dressed to stretch. Only members get this unique opportunity to do yoga in the museum. All experience levels are welcome.
Please bring your own mat. Enter at the Columbus Drive Entrance, 230 S. Columbus Drive.
4 hours 52 min ago The Art Institute of Chicago NOW OPEN—Natural Allusions
For Chinese painters, images of plants and animals could convey human aspirations, seasonal themes, or wishes for well-being and good fortune. This focused exhibition features 17th- and 18th-century handscrolls reflecting a variety of artistic traditions as well as a selection of round, handled fans made for wealthy and fashionable men and women of 19th-century Shanghai.