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Perry Osborn as Acting President from to Alexander M. White was president from to Gardner D. Stout was president from to Robert Guestier Goelet from to George D.

Langdon, Jr. Ellen V. Futter has been president of the museum since Famous names associated with the museum include the paleontologist and geologist Henry Fairfield Osborn ; the dinosaur-hunter of the Gobi Desert , Roy Chapman Andrews one of the inspirations for Indiana Jones ; [9] : 97—8 photographer Yvette Borup Andrews ; George Gaylord Simpson ; biologist Ernst Mayr ; pioneer cultural anthropologists Franz Boas and Margaret Mead ; explorer and geographer Alexander H.

Rice, Jr. Morgan was also among the famous benefactors of the museum. Named after taxidermist Carl Akeley , the Akeley Hall of African Mammals is a two-story hall directly behind the Theodore Roosevelt rotunda.

Its 28 dioramas depict in meticulous detail the great range of ecosystems found in Africa and the mammals endemic to them. The centerpiece of the hall is a pack of eight African elephants in a characteristic 'alarmed' formation.

The hall connects to the Hall of African Peoples. The Hall of African Mammals was first proposed to the museum by Carl Akeley around To fund its creation, Daniel Pomeroy, a trustee of the museum and partner at J.

Clark , and artist, William R. The eventual appearance of the first habitat groups would have a huge impact on the museum.

Plans for other diorama halls quickly emerged and by Birds of the World, the Hall of North American Mammals, the Vernay Hall of Southeast Asian Mammals, and the Hall of Oceanic Life were all in stages of planning or construction.

In , Clark would hire architectural artist James Perry Wilson to assist Leigh in the painting of backgrounds.

In , William Durant Campbell , a wealthy board member with a desire to see Africa, offered to fund several dioramas if allowed to obtain the specimens himself.

Clark agreed to this arrangement and shortly after Campbell left to collect the okapi and black rhinoceros specimens accompanied by artist Robert Kane.

Campbell would be involved, in one capacity or another, with several other subsequent expeditions. Though construction of the hall was completed in , the dioramas would gradually open between the mids and early s.

The Hall of Asian Mammals, sometimes referred to as the Vernay-Faunthorpe Hall of Asian Mammals, is a one-story hall directly to the left of the Theodore Roosevelt Rotunda.

It contains 8 complete dioramas, 4 partial dioramas, and 6 habitat groups of mammals and locations from India , Nepal , Burma , and Malaysia.

The hall opened in and, similar to Akeley Hall, is centered around 2 Asian elephants. At one point, a giant panda and Siberian tiger were also part of the Hall's collection, originally intended to be part of an adjoining Hall of North Asian Mammals planned in the current location of Stout Hall of Asian Peoples.

These specimens can currently be seen in the Hall of Biodiversity. Specimens for the Hall of Asian Mammals were collected over six expeditions led by Arthur S.

Vernay and Col. John Faunthorpe as noted by stylized plaques at both entrances. The expeditions were funded entirely by Vernay, a wealthy, British-born, New York antiques dealer.

He characterized the expense as a British tribute to American involvement in World War I. The first Vernay-Faunthorpe expedition took place in At the time, many of the animals Vernay was seeking, such as the Sumatran rhinoceros and Asiatic lion , were already rare and facing the possibility of extinction.

To acquire these specimens, Vernay would have to make many appeals to regional authorities in order to obtain hunting permits.

Rosenkranz accompanied the Vernay-Faunthorpe expeditions as field artist and would later paint the majority of the diorama backgrounds in the hall.

The Bernard Family Hall of North American Mammals features 43 dioramas of various mammals of the American continent, north of tropical Mexico.

Each diorama places focus on a particular species, ranging from the largest megafauna to the smaller rodents and carnivorans.

Notable dioramas include the Alaskan brown bears looking at a salmon after they scared off an otter, a pair of wolves , a pair of Sonoran jaguars , and dueling bull Alaska moose.

The Hall of North American Mammals opened in with only ten dioramas, including those of the larger North American mammals.

In , the wolf diorama was installed, but further progress on the hall was halted as World War II broke out. After the war the hall ceased completion in Since that time, the hall had remained much the same and the majority of the mounts were weathering and bleaching.

A massive restoration project began in late due to a large donation from Jill and Lewis Bernard. Taxidermists were brought in to clean the mounts and skins and artists restored the diorama backdrops.

In October the hall was reopened as the Bernard Hall of North American Mammals and included scientifically-updated signage for each diorama. The Hall of Small Mammals is an offshoot of the Bernard Family Hall of North American Mammals.

There are several small dioramas featuring small mammals found throughout North America, including collared peccaries , Abert's squirrel , and a wolverine.

Its 25 dioramas depict birds from across North America in their native habitats. Opening in , the dioramas in Sanford Hall were the first to be exhibited in the museum and are, at present, the oldest still on display.

At the far end of the hall are two large murals by ornithologist and artist, Louis Agassiz Fuertes. In addition to the species listed below, the hall also has display cases devoted to large collections of warblers , owls , and raptors.

Conceived by museum ornithologist Frank Chapman , construction began on dioramas for the Hall of North American Birds as early as The Hall is named for Chapman's friend and amateur ornithologist Leonard C.

Sanford , who partially funded the hall and also donated the entirety of his own bird specimen collection to the museum. Although Chapman was not the first to create museum dioramas, he was responsible for many of the innovations that would separate and eventually define the dioramas in the American Museum.

Whereas other dioramas of the time period typically featured generic scenery, Chapman was the first to bring artists into the field with him in the hopes of capturing a specific location at a specific time.

In contrast to the dramatic scenes later created by Carl Akeley for the African Hall, Chapman wanted his dioramas to evoke a scientific realism, ultimately serving as a historical record of habitats and species facing a high probability of extinction.

At the time of Sanford Hall's construction, plume-hunting for the millinery trade had brought many coastal bird species to the brink of extinction, most notably the great egret.

Frank Chapman was a key figure in the conservation movement that emerged during this time. His dioramas were created with the intention of furthering this conservationist cause, giving museum visitors a brief glimpse at the dwindling bird species being lost in the name of fashion.

Thanks in part to Chapman's efforts, both inside and outside of the museum, conservation of these bird species would be very successful, establishing refuges, such as Pelican Island National Wildlife Refuge , and eventually leading to the Migratory Bird Treaty Act of The global diversity of bird species is exhibited in this hall.

Example dioramas include South Georgia featuring king penguins and skuas , the East African plains featuring secretarybirds and bustards , and the Australian outback featuring honeyeaters , cockatoos , and kookaburras.

This particular hall has undergone a complicated history over the years since its founding in Frank Chapman and Leonard C.

Sanford, originally museum volunteers, had gone forward with creation of a hall to feature birds of the Pacific islands. In the years up to its founding, the museum had engaged in various expeditions to Fiji , New Zealand , and the Marianas among other locations to collect birds for the exhibit.

The hall was designed as a completely immersive collection of dioramas, including a circular display featuring birds-of-paradise.

In , The Butterfly Conservatory was installed inside the hall originally as a temporary exhibit, but as the popular demand of the exhibit increased, the Hall of Oceanic Birds has more or less remained closed by the museum.

The Hall of Reptiles and Amphibians serves as an introduction to herpetology , with many exhibits detailing reptile evolution, anatomy, diversity, reproduction, and behavior.

Notable exhibits include a Komodo dragon group, an American alligator , Lonesome George , the last Pinta Island tortoise , and poison dart frogs.

In , W. Douglas Burden , F. Defosse, and Emmett Reid Dunn collected specimens of the Komodo Dragon for the museum.

Burden's chapter "The Komodo Dragon", in Look to the Wilderness , describes the expedition, the habitat, and the behavior of the dragon.

It contains ten dioramas depicting a range of forest types from across North America as well as several displays on forest conservation and tree health.

Constructed under the guidance of noted botanist Henry K. The entrance to the hall features a cross section from a 1,year-old sequoia taken from the King's River grove on the west flank of the Sierra Mountains in Based on the town of Pine Plains and near-by Stissing Mountain in Dutchess County , [42] the hall gives a multi-faceted presentation of the eco-systems typical of New York.

Aspects covered include soil types, seasonal changes, and the impact of both humans and nonhuman animals on the environment. It is named for the German-American philanthropist, Felix M.

Originally known as the "Hall of Man and Nature", Warburg Hall opened in The Milstein Hall of Ocean Life focuses on marine biology , botany and marine conservation.

The upper level of the hall exhibits the vast array of ecosystems present in the ocean. Dioramas compare and contrast the life in these different settings including polar seas , kelp forests , mangroves , coral reefs and the bathypelagic.

It attempts to show how vast and varied the oceans are while encouraging common themes throughout. The lower, and arguably more famous, half of the hall consists of several large dioramas of larger marine organisms.

It is on this level that the famous "Squid and the Whale" diorama sits, depicting a hypothetical fight between the two creatures.

The whale was redesigned dramatically in the renovation: its flukes and fins were readjusted, a navel was added, and it was repainted from a dull gray to various rich shades of blue.

Upper dioramas are smaller versions of the ecosystems when the bottom versions are much bigger and more life like. In , museum president Henry F.

Osborn proposed the construction of a large building in the museum's southeast courtyard to house a new Hall of Ocean Life in which "models and skeletons of whales" would be exhibited.

This proposal to build in the courtyard marked a major reappraisal of the museum's original architectural plan. Calvert Vaux had designed the museum complex to include four open courtyards in order to maximize the amount of natural light entering the surrounding buildings.

In , a renovation gave the hall a more explicit focus on oceanic megafauna in order to paint the ocean as a grandiose and exciting place.

Richard Van Gelder oversaw the creation of the hall in its current incarnation. The hall was renovated once again in , this time with environmentalism and conservation being the main focal points.

Paul Milstein was a real estate developer, business leader and philanthropist and Irma Milstein is a long-time Board member of the American Museum of Natural History.

The renovation included refurbishment of the famous blue whale, suspended high above the 19, square foot 1, m 2 exhibit floor, and updating of the s and s dioramas.

New displays were linked to schools via technology. It is named for Gardner D. Stout, a former president of the museum, and was primarily organized by Dr.

Walter A. Fairservis, a longtime museum archaeologist. Stout Hall has two sections: Ancient Eurasia, a small section devoted to the evolution of human civilization in Eurasia , and Traditional Asia, a much larger section containing cultural artifacts from across the Asian continent.

The latter section is organized to geographically correspond with two major trade routes of the Silk Road. The Traditional Asia section contains areas devoted to major Asian countries, such as Japan, China, Tibet, and India , while also including a vast array of smaller Asian tribes including the Ainu , Semai , and Yakut.

A forced perspective , miniature diorama of Isfahan. The Hall of African Peoples is behind Akeley Hall of African Mammals and underneath Sanford Hall of North American Birds.

It is organized by the four major ecosystems found in Africa: River Valley, Grasslands, Forest- Woodland , and Desert. The hall contains three dioramas and notable exhibits include a large collection of spiritual costumes on display in the Forest-Woodland section.

Uniting the sections of the hall is a multi-faceted comparison of African societies based on hunting and gathering , cultivation , and animal domestication.

Each type of society is presented in a historical, political, spiritual, and ecological context. A small section of African diaspora spread by the slave trade is also included.

Below is a brief list of some of the tribes and civilizations featured:. River Valley: Ancient Egyptians , Nubians , Kuba , Lozi.

Grasslands: Pokot , Shilluk , Barawa. Forest-Woodland: Yoruba , Kofyar , Mbuti. Desert: Ait Atta , Tuareg.

It presents archaeological artifacts from a broad range of pre-Columbian civilizations that once existed across Middle America, including the Maya , Olmec , Zapotec , and Aztec.

Because most of these civilizations did not leave behind recorded writing or have any contact with Western civilization, the overarching aim of the hall is to piece together what it is possible to know about them from the artifacts alone.

The museum has displayed pre-Columbian artifacts since its opening, only a short time after the discovery of the civilizations by archaeologists, with its first hall dedicated to the subject opening in The hall opened in , named the Hall of Pacific Peoples, and reopened as the Margaret Mead Hall of Pacific Peoples in The Hall of Northwest Coast Indians is a one-story hall on the museum's ground floor behind the Grand Gallery and in between Warburg and Spitzer Halls.

Opened in under the name "Jesup North Pacific Hall", it is currently the oldest exhibition hall in the museum, though it has undergone many renovations in its history.

The hall contains artifacts and exhibits of the tribes of the North Pacific Coast cultural region Southern Alaska, Northern Washington, and a portion of British Columbia.

Featured prominently in the hall are four "House Posts" from the Kwakwaka'wakw nation and murals by William S. Taylor depicting native life.

Artifacts in the hall originated from three main sources. The earliest of these was a gift of Haida artifacts including the now famous Haida canoe of the Grand Gallery collected by John Wesley Powell and donated by Herbert Bishop in George T.

Emmons in and At the time of its opening, the Hall of Northwest Coast Indians was one of four halls dedicated to the native peoples of United States and Canada.

It was originally organized in two sections, the first being a general area pertaining to all peoples of the region and the second a specialized area divided by tribe.

Other tribes featured in the hall include: Coastal Salish , Nuu-chah-nulth listed as Nootka , Tsimshian , and Nuxalk listed as Bella Coola.

The primary focus of this hall is the North American Great Plains peoples as they were at the middle of the 19th Century, including depictions of Blackfeet see also: Blackfoot Confederacy , Hidatsa , and Dakota cultures.

Of particular interest is a Folsom point discovered in New Mexico, providing valuable evidence of early American colonization of the Americas.

This hall details the lives and technology of traditional Native American peoples in the woodland environments of eastern North America.

Particular cultures exhibited include Cree , Mohegan , Ojibwe , and Iroquois. The Bernard and Anne Spitzer Hall of Human Origins, formerly The Hall of Human Biology and Evolution, opened on February 10, Many of the celebrated displays from the original hall can still be viewed in the present expanded format.

These include life-size dioramas of our human predecessors Australopithecus afarensis , Homo ergaster , Neanderthal , and Cro-Magnon , showing each species demonstrating the behaviors and capabilities that scientists believe they were capable of.

Also displayed are full-sized casts of important fossils, including the 3. The hall also features replicas of ice age art found in the Dordogne region of southwestern France.

The limestone carvings of horses were made nearly 26, years ago and are considered to represent some of the earliest artistic expression of humans.

The Arthur Ross Hall of Meteorites contains some of the finest specimens in the world including Ahnighito , a section of the ton Cape York meteorite which was first made known to non-Inuit cultures on their investigation of Meteorite Island , Greenland.

Its great weight, 34 tons, makes it the largest displayed in the Northern Hemisphere. The hall also contains extra-solar nanodiamonds diamonds with dimensions on the nanometer level more than 5 billion years old.

These were extracted from a meteorite sample through chemical means, and they are so small that a quadrillion of these fit into a volume smaller than a cubic centimeter.

The Harry Frank Guggenheim Hall of Minerals houses hundreds of unusual geological specimens. It adjoins the Morgan Memorial Hall of Gems showcasing many rare, and valuable gemstones.

The exhibit was designed by the architectural firm of Wm. Pedersen and Assoc. Vincent Manson was the curator of the Mineralogy Department.

The exhibit took six years to design and build, — The New York Times architectural critic, Paul Goldberger, said, "It is one of the finest museum installations that New York City or any city has seen in many years".

On display are many renowned samples that are chosen from among the museum's more than , pieces. Included among these are the Patricia Emerald, a carat g , 12 sided stone.

It was discovered during the s in a mine high in the Colombian Andes and was named for the mine-owner's daughter. The Patricia is one of the few large gem-quality emeralds that remains uncut.

It was discovered over years ago in Sri Lanka , [ citation needed ] most likely in the sands of ancient river beds from where star sapphires continue to be found today.

It was donated to the museum by the financier J. The thin, radiant, six pointed star, or asterism , is created by incoming light that reflects from needle-like crystals of the mineral rutile which are found within the sapphire.

The Star of India is polished into the shape of a cabochon , or dome, to enhance the star's beauty. Morgan to the AMNH, like the Star of India.

It was also donated to AMNH the same year the Star of India was donated to the AMNH, On October 29, , the Star of India, along with the Midnight Star, the DeLong Star Ruby , and the Eagle Diamond were all stolen from the museum.

The Midnight Star and the DeLong Star Ruby were later recovered in Miami. A few weeks later, also in Miami, the Star of India was recovered from a locker in a bus station, but the Eagle Diamond was never found; it may have been recut or lost.

Quartz var. The David S. Gottesman Hall of Planet Earth is a permanent hall devoted to the history of Earth, from accretion to the origin of life and contemporary human impacts on the planet.

Several sections also discuss the studies of Earth systems, including geology , glaciology , atmospheric sciences , and volcanology.

The exhibit is famous for its large, touchable rock specimens. The hall features striking samples of banded iron and deformed conglomerate rocks , as well as granites , sandstones , lavas , and three black smokers.

The north section of the hall, which deals primarily with plate tectonics , is arranged to mimic the Earth's structure , with the core and mantle at the center and crustal features on the perimeter.

Most of the museum's collections of mammalian and dinosaur fossils remain hidden from public view. They are kept in many repositories deep within the museum complex.

Among these, the most significant storage facility is the ten-storey Childs Frick Building which stands within an inner courtyard of the museum.

The predicted great weight of the fossil bones led designers to add special steel reinforcement to the building's framework, as it now houses the largest collection of fossil mammals and dinosaurs in the world.

These collections occupy the basement and lower seven floors of the Frick Building, while the top three floors contain laboratories and offices.

It is inside this particular building that many of the museum's intensive research programs into vertebrate paleontology are carried out.

Other areas of the museum contain repositories of life from the past. The Whale Bone Storage Room is a cavernous space in which powerful winches come down from the ceiling to move the giant fossil bones about.

The museum attic upstairs includes even more storage facilities, such as the Elephant Room, while the tusk vault and boar vault are downstairs from the attic.

The great fossil collections that are open to public view occupy the entire fourth floor of the museum as well as a separate exhibit that is on permanent display in the Theodore Roosevelt Memorial Hall, the museum's main entrance.

The fourth floor exhibits allow the visitor to trace the evolution of vertebrates by following a circuitous path that leads through several museum buildings.

On the 77th street side of the museum the visitor begins in the Orientation Center and follows a carefully marked path, which takes the visitor along an evolutionary tree of life.

As the tree "branches" the visitor is presented with the familial relationships among vertebrates. This evolutionary pathway is known as a cladogram.

To create a cladogram, scientists look for shared physical characteristics to determine the relatedness of different species.

For instance, a cladogram will show a relationship between amphibians , mammals, turtles , lizards , and birds since these apparently disparate groups share the trait of having 'four limbs with movable joints surrounded by muscle', making them tetrapods.

A group of related species such as the tetrapods is called a " clade ". Within the tetrapod group only lizards and birds display yet another trait: "two openings in the skull behind the eye".

Lizards and birds therefore represent a smaller, more closely related clade known as diapsids. In a cladogram the evolutionary appearance of a new trait for the first time is known as a "node".

Throughout the fossil halls the nodes are carefully marked along the evolutionary path and these nodes alert us to the appearance of new traits representing whole new branches of the evolutionary tree.

Species showing these traits are on display in alcoves on either side of the path. A video projection on the museum's fourth floor introduces visitors to the concept of the cladogram, and is popular among children and adults alike.

Many of the fossils on display represent unique and historic pieces that were collected during the museum's golden era of worldwide expeditions s—s.

The 4th floor includes the following halls: [74]. A Triceratops and a Stegosaurus are also both on display, among many other specimens.

Besides the fossils in museum display, many specimens are stored in the collections available for scientists. Those include important specimens such as complete diplodocid skull, [84] tyrannosaurid teeth, sauropod vertebrae, and many holotype.

The Hayden Planetarium , connected to the museum, is now part of the Rose Center for Earth and Space , housed in a glass cube containing the spherical Space Theater, designed by James Stewart Polshek.

The original Hayden Planetarium was founded in with a donation by philanthropist Charles Hayden. James Polshek has referred to his work as a "cosmic cathedral".

Also in the facility is the Department of Astrophysics , the newest academic research department in the museum.

Neil DeGrasse Tyson is the director of the Hayden Planetarium. This structure, a small companion piece to the Rose Center, offers a new entry way to the museum as well as opening further exhibition space for astronomically related objects.

Since then such celebrities as Whoopi Goldberg , Robert Redford , Harrison Ford and Maya Angelou have been featured. Founded in , the AMNH Exhibitions Lab has since produced thousands of installations.

The department is notable for its integration of new scientific research into immersive art and multimedia presentations.

In addition to the famous dioramas at its home museum and the Rose Center for Earth and Space , the lab has also produced international exhibitions and software such as the Digital Universe Atlas.

The exhibitions team currently consists of over sixty artists, writers, preparators, designers and programmers.

The department is responsible for the creation of two to three exhibits per year. These extensive shows typically travel nationally to sister natural history museums.

They have produced, among others, the first exhibits to discuss Darwinian evolution , [62] human-induced climate change [92] and the mesozoic mass extinction via asteroid.

The Research Library is open to staff and public visitors, and is on the fourth floor of the museum. The Library collects materials covering such subjects as mammalogy , earth and planetary science , astronomy and astrophysics , anthropology , entomology, herpetology , ichthyology , paleontology, ethology , ornithology, mineralogy , invertebrates , systematics , ecology , oceanography , conchology, exploration and travel, history of science , museology , bibliography , genomics , and peripheral biological sciences.

In its early years, the Library expanded its collection mostly through such gifts as the John C. Jay conchological library, the Carson Brevoort library on fishes and general zoology, the ornithological library of Daniel Giraud Elliot , the Harry Edwards entomological library, the Hugh Jewett collection of voyages and travel and the Jules Marcou geology collection.

In the American Ethnological Society deposited its library in the museum and in the New York Academy of Sciences followed suit by transferring its collection of 10, volumes.

Today, the Library's collections contain over , volumes of monographs , serials , pamphlets , reprints , microforms , and original illustrations, as well as film, photographic, archives and manuscripts, fine art, memorabilia and rare book collections.

The new Library was designed by the firm Roche-Dinkeloo in The museum has a scientific staff of more than , and sponsors over special field expeditions each year.

Examples of some of these expeditions, financed in whole or part by the AMNH are: Jesup North Pacific Expedition , the Whitney South Seas Expedition , the Roosevelt—Rondon Scientific Expedition , the Crocker Land Expedition , and the expeditions to Madagascar and New Guinea by Richard Archbold.

On a smaller scale, expeditions continue into the present. The museum also publishes several peer-reviewed journals, including the Bulletin of the American Museum of Natural History.

The museum halted the research in AMNH's education programs include outreach to schools in New York City by the Moveable Museum.

Additionally, the Museum itself offers a wide variety of educational programs, camps, and classes for students from pre-K to post-graduate levels.

Notably, the Museum sponsors the Lang Science Program, a comprehensive 5thth grade research and science education program, and the Science Research Mentorship Program SRMP , among the most prestigious paid internships in NYC, in which pairs of students conduct a full year of intensive original research with an AMNH scientist.

The AMNH offers a Master of Arts in Science Teaching and a PhD in Comparative Biology. On October 23, , the museum launched the Richard Gilder Graduate School, which offers a PhD in Comparative Biology, becoming the first American museum in the United States to award doctoral degrees in its own name.

Accredited in , in the graduate school had 11 students enrolled, who work closely with curators and they have access to the collections. Flynn , and the namesake and major benefactor is Richard Gilder.

The AMNH operates a biological field station in Portal, Arizona , among the Chiricahua Mountains. The Southwestern Research Station was established in , purchased with a grant from philanthropist David Rockefeller , and with entomologist Mont Cazier as its first director.

There is a low-level floor direct access into the museum via the 81st Street—Museum of Natural History subway station on the IND Eighth Avenue Line at the south end of the upper platform where uptown trains arrive.

On a pedestal outside the museum's Columbus Avenue entrance is a stainless steel time capsule , which was created after a design competition that was won by Santiago Calatrava.

The capsule was sealed at the beginning of , to mark the beginning of the 3rd millennium. It takes the form of a folded saddle-shaped volume, symmetrical on multiple axes, that explores formal properties of folded spherical frames.

Calatrava described it as "a flower". The plan is that the capsule will be opened in the year The Equestrian Statue of Theodore Roosevelt is outside the museum facing Central Park West and is subject to removal due to the subordinate depiction of African American and Native American figures behind Roosevelt.

Tibetan Vajrapani statue. Tibetan Kalachakra statue. American bison and pronghorn diorama right. Night view of the museum, looking northwest from across Central Park West.

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. This article is about the museum in New York City. For the museum in Washington, D.

Natural history museum in New York City. Looking at the east entrance from Central Park West. American Museum of Natural History.

National Register of Historic Places. NYC Landmark. See also: List of castles in the United States. This section is empty. You can help by adding to it.

January This section needs expansion. December Main article: Anne and Bernard Spitzer Hall of Human Origins.

Main article: Harry Frank Guggenheim Hall of Gems and Minerals. Labradorite specimen. Microcline specimen.

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Main article: Rose Center for Earth and Space. Main article: AMNH Exhibitions Lab. Themed Entertainment Association.

Retrieved February 10, National Park Service. Retrieved November 18, Archived from the original on October 29, Retrieved February 22, Archived from the original on February 16, Retrieved February 18, Archived from the original on May 12, Retrieved May 12,

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