February 2020 Blog Posts

The indoor galleries of the Museum of Outdoor Arts (MOA) will show more than fifty works for Rauschenberg: Reflections and Ruminations, showing February 24 to June 13 at the Englewood Civic Center, Englewood, CO.
Ms. Carroll’s personal collection will be featured in a dedicated exhibition and sale at Bonhams Los Angeles that will celebrate her iconic lifestyle and elegance.
The work, which depicts a girl shooting a slingshot of flowers, was vandalized less than 48 hours after being revealed.
For more than four decades, photographer Dawoud Bey has documented life in America through his poignant images of marginalized communities.
The Toledo Museum of Art has several recent acquisitions now on view, including a Dale Chihuly (American, 1941) chandelier that was donated to the Museum by a generous benefactor.
Join curator Mary Morton on a tour of highlights from the exhibition True to Nature: Open-Air Painting in Europe, 1780–1870. Young artists of the late 18th and 19th centuries developed their skills at capturing the effects of light and atmosphere by painting outdoors, working quickly in oils on paper or small canvases.
The first major survey of Whitten’s works on paper, this landmark exhibition explores the evolution of the artist's drawing process through seventy-six works on paper from the 1960s to the late 2010s.
The first Art History Babe Brief of 2020 focuses on the work of Mariko Mori, including her famous 90s works titled Nirvana and Pure Land.
Peter Frederick Rothermel, De Soto Raising the Cross on the Banks of the Mississippi, 1851, oil on canvas, 101.6 x 127 cm (Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts, funds provided by the Henry C. Gibson Fund and Mrs. Elliott R. Detchon, 1987.31), a Seeing America video.
Millet was a pioneer in developing innovative imagery of rural peasantry, landscapes and nudes, and his work had a deep impact on later generations of artists.