“Dimensionism: Modern Art in the Age of Einstein documents the expansive influence of modern scientific discovery on art and art theory . . .”
”Vienna 1900 Complete [is] a formidable, comprehensive, well-rounded collection of design and artwork from a pivotal point in modern history.”
“addresses the evolving nature of art, who is considered an artist, and how to incorporate these treasures into our own personal, cultural, and national identities.”
The Columbus Museum of Art commemorates the centenary of The Harlem Renaissance with an exhibit titled I Too Sing America, which is also the title of the beautifully curated companion book
A good superhero needs a great storyline to make an impression on his/her readers.
“Compliments to Krysa for recognizing the greatness in these women.
One of our era’s most popular artists and a leading art critic take us on a tour from cave paintings to computer drawings.
“it is projects like Rembrandt: Painter as Printmaker that will continue to add to the collective intrigue.”
“The Grand Medieval Bestiary feels magical, valuable, and important.”
“Even within its self-imposed limitations this book could have done much more justice to its allegedly dangerous subject matter.”
As a reviewer and reader there are issues that need to be considered before one attempts to read When Études Become Form, chief among them would be that no fashionphile that was asked abou
"Beard avoids the temptation to lecture on what the author imagines as the meaning of the image.
John S. Dixon seems the perfect person to write The Christian Year in Painting as an art historian, professor, and the arts correspondent for a Catholic newspaper.
Salvador Dali wasn’t the founder of Surrealism, the cultural movement that spread from Europe to the Americas in the 20thcentury. Andre Breton was the founding father.
Edward Sullivan’s Making the Americans Modern is a highly academic study of art work during this particular 50-year period in history.
“thought provoking and interesting.”
Our vision of the tumultuous history of Europe in the 15th and 16th centuries has become inseparable from the flourishing of Renaissance art, particularly the outpouring from such Italian masters a
Many people have a hard time remembering what they ate for lunch, what they did yesterday or last weekend, or where they put their eyeglasses and keys.
“No doubt, Georgia O’Keeffe would paint her support for the #MeToo movement though she might not post the tweets.”
Edgar Degas (1834–1917). Two words and a date range that make a pregnant, robust statement.
Susie Hodge, with her depth and breadth of experience in art history, delivers an approachable panorama of an enigmatic category of art history referred to as Modern Art.
“an insightful and ambitious book that is lavishly illustrated . . .”
“as our fore-artists set the example, so shall we copy.”
“The way we conceive of art traditionally, and how it is intrinsically linked to drawing, design, and painting, owes its popularization, if not its origin, to Vasa
Spanning a course of over 300 years (1277–early 1600s) and encompassing a legacy of no fewer than 50 Popes (Pope Nicholas III–Clement VIII), Art of Renaissance Rome provides a narrow cross