Life in Palmyra did not stop in the third century but has gone on more or less continuously at the site for the 1,700 years since.
The Getty Research Institute launched a website that allows you to hop in a vintage car and travel along the boulevard between 1965 and 2007.
The archive of Ebony and Jet is a treasure trove of visual culture; its donation to the National Museum of African American History and Culture and Getty Research Institute will allow unprecedented access to decades of Black American history.
The Getty Research Institute has digitized a collection of Ottoman-era photographs available to study and download for free.
The Willan & Cherniavsky Gastronomy Collection — consisting of hundreds of historical books, drawings, and paintings all about food — will soon be available to the public at the Getty Research Institute.
Suzanne Lacy and others remember the Woman’s Building, whose history is being preserved by the Getty Research Institute thanks to a recent grant.
An exhibition at the Getty Research Institute illustrates the myriad ways that contemporary artists have pushed the boundaries and definitions of the book.
Driven by a boundless intellectual curiosity, Szeemann challenged historical narratives and exploded aesthetic hierarchies, expanding the role of curator from simply a steward of objects to a shaper of ideas.
The Getty’s acquisition tells the story of how a once-scrappy alternative art space withstood decades of economic and cultural change and survived through the present.
Works by Scottish poet Ian Hamilton Finlay and Brazilian poet Augusto de Campos have joined the Getty’s collection and will go on view in an exhibition opening next week.
A new online exhibition on the ancient Syrian city of Palmyra by the Getty Research Institute forgoes the city’s historical complexity to take an Orientalist approach.
Gathering a wealth of historical photographs, prints, and writing, the Getty offers the public a look at the legacy and allure of Palmyra.