View one of Tissot’s largest and most finely detailed paintings, in which the artist’s companion, model, and greatest love is caught in motion with a swish of frothy pleats and petticoats, inviting us to follow her into the picture.
On view at the Getty, this exhibition explores Manet’s last years, after his rise to notoriety in the 1860s and the formal launch of the Impressionist movement in the early 1870s.
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.
This exclusive exhibition brings the work of one of the most beloved artists — including a variety of handpicked paintings and drawings that shaped his vision — to Columbia, South Carolina.
Using a variety of approaches, Gabriela Gonzalez Dellosso often melds her own image to artists from the past, creating self-portraits that transcend time while conveying the inspiring stories of historical women.
At turns dreamy, dramatic, and lyrical, Yiadom-Boakye’s images depict people living in worlds where they have complete sovereignty and are viewed as human beings rather than artistic symbols of pain, suffering, triumph, or other projected notions.
Experience the brilliance of Michelangelo’s achievements on an intimate scale through more than two dozen original drawings.
Preview this annual Western art show and learn about the main events here.
This exhibition shines a long-overdue light on the ingenuity and prominence of the Florentine artist who was a student of Donatello, a teacher of Michelangelo, a favorite of Lorenzo de’ Medici, and an active collaborator with many other artists.
“Industry, Work, Society, and Travails in the Depression Era” will feature 95 works of art, mostly dating from the 1930s.