As the San Antonio Museum of Art nears its 40th-anniversary celebration of bringing arts and culture to the masses, we couldn’t be more excited to add SAMA to our client roster!
The Noisy Trumpet team will work alongside the museum to drive traffic and awareness towards their latest exhibit—Texas Women: A New History of Abstract Art—which features over ninety-five works of art from seventeen different female artists spanning several generations. Our efforts will include a variety of digital ad campaigns such as social media and native ads, sponsored social posts on high traffic outlets, and geotargeting. We will also work to develop community partnerships as well as work with our sister company, The PM Group, to strategize and implement a local radio campaign to increase outreach.
The San Antonio Museum of Art is currently open to the public with enhanced safety protocols including social distancing and limited capacity. Be sure to visit their latest exhibit and find out more about Texas Women before it comes to a close on September 6th.
Are you a small business looking to drive sales and traffic to your site or business? Our highly-targeted advertising reaches online audiences across multiple devices and platforms. Contact us today. We’re just one call, like, follow, retweet, and DM away!
Featured on our banner are the artworks of the following Texas Women who are featured in the exhibit from right to left:
Sara Cardona (American, born Mexico, 1971)
Circular Thinking, 2019
Digital print on aluminum dibond
72 x 51 1/2 in.
Courtesy the artist
Liz Trosper (American, born 1983)
toothy zip (neon:ochre), 2019
UV inkjet print on canvas
102 x 74 in.
Courtesy of Barry Whistler Gallery
Photography by Liz Trosper
Terrell James (American, born 1955)
The Game, 2015
Acrylic on canvas
66 x 66 in.
San Antonio Museum of Art, purchased with The Brown Foundation Contemporary Art Acquisition Fund, 2018.3
Courtesy of the artist and Barry Whistler Gallery
Dorothy Antoinette “Toni” LaSelle (American, 1901–2002)
Climate of the Heart #7, 1956
Oil on canvas
48 x 34 in.
Courtesy the Dorothy Antoinette LaSelle Foundation and Inman Gallery
Photography by Michael O’Brien