This focused exhibition brings together a small selection of tin-glazed earthenware produced in the duchy of Urbino, Italy, in the 16th century.
Exploring cultural topics such as the environment, feminism, and social commentary, this exhibit showcases a shift from traditional representations to new ideologies and expressions of the West.
Learn more about the free and self-guided 8th Annual West Austin Studio Tour, and preview some of the participating artists here.
Employing simplified composition and using gestural lines and bold colors, her intention is to reveal something visceral about the subject, and connect it to a larger and more significant message about human existence, rather than creating a close recording of a physical likeness.
Clarity of artistic vision and craft are the common threads of these artworks.
The artist’s proto-Impressionist style and “exotic” genre scenes influenced so many artists that the style came to be described with its very own “ism”: “Fortunismo.”
The public is invited to attend this celebration of “Art of the Plains,” featuring realistic and representational artworks in traditional media that depict the American Great Plains region — its landscape, wildlife, people, and way of life in historical or modern times.
These European Masterpieces from the Grasset Collection offer a glimpse of life in the 1600s and 1700s, along with many hidden meanings, in an exhibition of 40 paintings.
In this time of change, this artist has once again taken to the streets to document vanishing Charleston — from the city streets to the coastal marshes.
In this collection of plein air landscape paintings, Franklin-based artist Rachael McCampbell captures the essence and importance of Tennessee’s open space. A percentage of sales will support the work of The Land Trust for Tennessee, a 501(c)(3) nonprofit organization.
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