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Campus Art

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Photographs of Martin Luther King Jr. by Bob Fitch inside a Stanford Libraries space on the first floor of Academy Hall

Stanford Redwood City Art

An eclectic collection of art has transformed the Stanford Redwood City campus into a vibrant workplace from outdoor sculptures and historic plaques to interior artwork and murals.

Explore the collection that has transformed Stanford Redwood City.


Historic Plaques

Stanford's presence in Redwood City dates back to the 1900s. But before SRWC, there was rich history to the lands we stand on today.

Picture of a sculpture on the SRWC campus

Outdoor Sculptures

Born in the Bay Area, Charles Ginnever (1931-2019) was an American artist primarily known for his large outdoor minimalist sculptures.

Indoor Art - Virtual Gallery

More than 140 original works of art, including paintings, murals and artist posters have been installed throughout the campus.

View Our Latest Series: Talks with the Artists

Apexer and Danielle Wohl

Stanford Redwood City hosted a series of conversations with artists that have contributed to the indoor art program. We hope these interviews serve as another channel to learn more about the artwork, the artists' inspirations and the artists themselves.

Watch the artist interviews 

campus greenway

SRWC Soundwalk

The SRWC Soundwalk is a walking route on campus, accompanied by a specially selected playlist of music performed by Stanford faculty and student musicians.

Stanford Redwood City Campus Art

Fast Facts:

- Stanford Redwood City is home to 149 separate art pieces.

- Stanford Redwood City contains artwork from more than 16 artists; artwork that  includes paintings, murals, and outdoor sculptures.  

- The 2 outdoor sculptures located on the Stanford Redwood City campus (including the sculpture in the adjacent image) were created by Charles Ginnerver.

- The 2 murals in Cardinal Hall (“Campus to Campus I” and “Campus to Campus II” by Amos Goldbaum), depicts the original Stanford University Campus and the Redwood City Campus and the interconnectedness between the two.