Indvidual Artists

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Homer was an expressive artistic powerhouse, and the Cullercoats work proves his versatility.”

“Mona Kuhn: Works will secure her prominence as an artist who has a love for life and and the ability to manifest that love through beautiful photography.

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Raggin’ On: The Art of Aminah Brenda Lynn Robinson’s House and Journals may look like a book, but it is really an entire life devoted to art with which an effort to compact, to condense an

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“In Pollock Confidential, they’re given a fascinating slice of this mercurial artist’s life, a strange marriage between a conservative government intrigue and rebellious creativity

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Alexander “Sandy” Calder (1898–1976) lives larger than life in Jed Perl’s Part 2 biography.

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Renaissance thinking was not just about making men smarter, more intellectual, and open minded (although who would complain about that happening!).

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Monet: The Garden Paintings makes a charming exhibition souvenir and a perfect memento in reverence to a prominent and beloved artist.”

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Art history in the Golden Age is not the exclusive domain of Michelangelo’s Italy or Bruegel’s Netherlands. Other countries in Europe also produced prominent artists during that era.

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Paula Rego: The Art of Story is an extensive monograph covering the breadth of a 60-year artistic career which, for all intents and purposes, could be summed up in one word: intense.

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“Packed with 155 images of paintings, sketches, and copies of handwritten letters, Van Gogh's Inner Circle is a unique and welcome perspective on Van Gogh’s varied behaviors and ch

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Louise Bourgeois: An Intimate Portrait is an art book in the way an antique rococo picture frame might be art.

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“Lucy Jones has earned a place of distinction among contemporary expressionist visionaries.”

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After Leonardo Di Vinci there was Rembrandt and before Picasso there was Rembrandt.

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“Paint[s] an engaging picture of an artistic master who, for a figurative painter, was as generous with precise detail, symbolism and personal motives, as he was with color, while never dis

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“Edvard Munch: Love and Angst is clear and deliberate in its scope and raises awareness of a highly prolific, yet mostly hidden side of the artist, ultimately just

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Jean-Michel Basquiat was a cryptic figure in the 1980s art scene, and he remains enigmatic 30 years after his death from an accidental overdose in 1988.

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“a solid choice for a novice Leonardo enthusiast, curated by a seasoned Renaissance specialist.”

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“Beautifully produced, Van Gogh and Britain adds greatly to our appreciation of the artist who created such universally beloved paintings, over 800, in just 10 years.”

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Every year, more than six million people visit the Louvre Museum in Paris to view Leonardo da Vinci’s Mona Lisa for an estimated average of 15 seconds.

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“‘Florence received its greatest gift with the birth of Leonardo, and lost infinitely more with his death.’ Da Vinci was so much more than an artist; he brought sophistication and reverie t

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“Pierre Bonnard: The Colour of Memory defends Bonnard’s surprising historical significance, pushing him forward from the traditional French art history shelf onwar

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“Ernst Ludwig Kirchner: Imaginary Travels traces the life and works of this fascinating German artist during an exceptionally trying historical time period.”

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“The result is an art book: an exploration of an artist’s work with an eye to comprehensive coverage.”

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“a conversation loaded with details, ideas, analyses, and a profound understanding of a moment in American literary history and the people who lived it.”

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Alexander Calder: From the Stony River to the Sky is the catalog publication that accompanies an art exhibit by the same name, staged in rural Great Britain, 150 miles west of L

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