Deep in the dark wilds of unlikely Culver City, CA, hides the Museum of Jurassic Technology, wherein fantasy and half-learned history commingle to reveal that either we know nothing or we can know nothing.
What does MJT stand for?
MJT stands for Museum of Jurassic Technology
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of MJT
We have 12 other meanings of MJT in our Acronym Attic
- Minimum Joint Space Width (arthritis indicator)
- Minneapolis Job Support Workshop (Edina, MN)
- Mobile Job Support Worker (psychiatric rehabilitation client support)
- Multi-Jurisdictional Solid Waste Task Group (Santa Barbara, CA)
- Maintenance Job Tracking
- Management Joint Trust (Switzerland)
- Mean January Temperature (weather statistic)
- Mechanical Joint Tightness
- Moral Judgement Test
- Multi-Jackbolt Tensioners
- Mytilene, Greece - Mytilene (Airport Code)
- Modified Job Task Analysis (US Department of Labor)
- Moonlight Jungle Tour Agency (Suriname)
- Mendota Juvenile Treatment Center (Wisconsin)
- Multi-Jurisdictional Task Force (US government)
- Mitigation Joint Test Group
- Messianic Jewish Theological Institute
- Michael Jackson the King of Pop (fan site)
- Michael Jackson the Living Legend (fan site)
- McMaster Journal of Theology and Ministry (McMaster University; Canada)
Samples in periodicals archive:
The foundation awarded $70,000 to the Museum of Contemporary Art in Los Angeles and $60,000 to the Museum of Jurassic Technology in Culver City as part of a $1.
The Museum of Jurassic Technology in Los Angeles is a walk-in version.
I consider the Museum of Jurassic Technology to be one of the greatest artistic treasures of the Western world," Macia Tucker, director of New York's New Museum, told Weschler.
This modest but fascinating selection of letters on loan from the Museum of Jurassic Technology, the maverick Los Angeles Wunderkammer that David Wilson has stocked with a wild assortment of collections and artifacts where fact and imagination overlap, presents a period snapshot of the idiosyncratic, often plainly irrational but always fiercely propounded ideas that swirl in the wake of widely disseminated "official" scientific findings.
Rinder likes National Geographical, pseudo-anthropological, -museological exhibity stuff, but instead of getting a master--David Wilson of the Museum of Jurassic Technology, for example--we're stuck with the ersatz: John Leanos and Salon de Fleurus.
Ralph Rugoff once wrote of the Museum of Jurassic Technology in Los Angeles, "If a museum can disrupt our sense of distance from the objects it displays, it might not serve to isolate the past so much as to link it to our current experience.