The institution's newly commissioned work reconceives its famous painting "The Blue Boy" (ca. 1770) by Thomas Gainsborough in a contemporary context. Who painted it?
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.
This museum houses one of the largest Greek and Roman antiquities collections in the southeastern U.S., so it makes sense for it to celebrate the centenary of American women’s right to vote — and of its own founding — with...
The work can be seen in its complete form for the first time in 300 years, thanks to AI.
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.
The artist’s figures often occupy transitory zones — such as a window or railway crossing — that might represent the threshold between life and death.
"Storm of Progress" will showcase a range of media, including paintings, sculpture, photographs, prints, and decorative arts. Among the artists represented are Ernst Ludwig Kirchner, Käthe Kollwitz, Gabriele Münter, Joseph Beuys, and Georg Baselitz.
The artist is seldom highlighted today because most of her work was destroyed during the 1906 San Francisco earthquake and fire.
Contemporary Australian painter Claire Sayers creates textured, tapestry-like, large-scale paintings, and in this exhibition interprets her native landscape through the eyes of Claude Monet.
“Twilight Confidences” is featured in GMA’s new “In Dialogue” series, which creates conversations around a single work of art.