Currently at The Wing
Seeds of Change, Roots of Power
The Danny Woo Community Garden
Major Sponsor: Seattle Department of Neighborhoods
The Danny Woo Community Garden grew out of the APA activism of the 1970s and functions as a community-builder and a source of empowerment for the community and neighborhood. View historical and contemporary images, and interviews of current gardeners sharing their stories as immigrants and the positive and healing aspects of the garden.
View the Danny Woo Community Garden Walking Tour Map here for more information about the garden, InterIm CDA and neighborhood tours at The Wing.
Naga Sheds its Skin
December 11, 2015 - November 13, 2016
The Khmer people have been affected by war, impacting their culture and identity. Despite these challenges, the community continues to shape the U.S. and Cambodia.
November 5, 2015 - October 9, 2016
Year 2: October 3, 2015 - September 4, 2016
(Theme: films and impact in media)
In 32 years of life, Bruce Lee became a global icon and changed the world. More than just an action star, he inspired generations after him. Get an up-close look at his story through this three-year exhibition, and dig deeper into the significance of Bruce Lee and his impact in media during a time of racial stereotypes and barriers.
Community Portrait Galleries
I Am FilipinoOngoing
Through personal stories and photographs, experience the many layers of Filipino American history and identity. This cultural legacy lives on in the Filipino community and beyond.In the Comcast Community Portrait Gallery
Vietnam in the Rearview MirrorOngoing
In The Seattle Times Community Portrait Gallery
A Documentary Exhibit on Pioneer Filipino Cannery Workers
In the Boeing Company Community Portrait Gallery
South Asian Culture in the Pacific Northwest
Wing Luke and the Museum
Learn about the vision and legacy of our namesake Wing Luke.
Portrait of a Community
Explore the history of Seattle's Chinatown-International District.
Honoring Our Journey
Our Roots Run Deep and Broad
One Immigrant's Cultural Heritage
See how Dr. Paul B. Liao remains connected to his Taiwanese heritage, despite being separated by thousands of miles and decades past.
Second floor, at the entrance of the Liao Learning Studio