It was just another day at the Seattle museum as it celebrated its centennial.
A museum dedicated to Seattle’s history was transformed into a showcase for contemporary jewish culture, which is now at the center of a controversy about the ownership of the space.
The change, first reported by Seattle CityBeat, involves an estimated $3 million in renovations to the museum.
The changes were announced in a statement on Monday by the Seattle Cultural Alliance, a nonprofit that advocates for heritage and preservation in the city.
The Seattle Museum of History is in a “period of intense transformation,” said Seattle Mayor Ed Murray in a prepared statement.
It will continue to be an open space for exhibitions, exhibitions, events, and tours.
The changes will create an accessible, accessible, and inclusive space that will allow for future exploration of the past and future of Seattle.
Murray added that the Seattle Museum will continue “to be a focal point for the city’s vibrant arts, culture, and history.”
Seattle has a long history of preserving heritage.
It was the first city in the country to formally recognize the importance of the arts, which were created in the late 1800s.
But over the past several decades, it has become increasingly difficult for the museum to attract artists to its collections, which are among the most sought-after collections in the world.
In 2010, the Seattle Art Museum and the Seattle Center for the Performing Arts were both forced to close due to financial concerns.
Last year, a group of Seattle businesses called a group that included the Seattle Mariners, the city and the City Council, filed a lawsuit against the city claiming that the Museum was illegally profiting from its historical holdings.
They argued that the museum’s collection was not being used for the public good and was being sold to private interests.
The lawsuit was thrown out by a judge in February.
The Seattle Cultural Trust, which represents the museum and several other museums, has since asked the court to overturn the judge’s ruling.
The museum has since filed a request for an expedited appeal of the ruling, but it is not clear whether the court will hear the case.