Spotlighting the ephemeral beauty and variety of plant life, the Leigh Yawkey Woodson Art Museum is featuring two botanical art exhibitions.
The whereabouts of one of the largest paintings by artist Alfredo Ramos Martinez has been widely unknown to art scholars for decades, but is now on view for the public.
This summer, you can view the range of Gauguin’s artistic output from his early Impressionist paintings to his iconic works from Brittany and Tahiti to his fascinating exploration of three-dimensional objects.
To be presented only at Toledo — a major car manufacturing center — this is the first U.S. exhibition to offer an inclusive, historical overview of this theme with an emphasis on the Midwest.
Through more than 80 paintings, drawings, prints, sculptures, photographs, and videos, the influential artists in “30 Americans” are significant contributors to the complex dialogues surrounding race, history, identity, and beauty that have shaped contemporary American art and life.
Critics admired Schille as a master watercolorist and lauded her flair for movement, light, and color. Learn more about the artist here.
“Industry, Work, Society, and Travails in the Depression Era” will feature 95 works of art, mostly dating from the 1930s.
Experience the brilliance of Michelangelo’s achievements on an intimate scale through more than two dozen original drawings.
The paintings in “The Poetry of Nature” reveal the natural wonders that sparked the first artistic movement in the United States, inspiring a loosely knit group of 19th-century artists to create paintings that present nature as spiritually renewing and culturally defining.
The exhibition examines, for the first time, the international legacy of the 19th-century French painter, Jean-François Millet.