Letters penned by Marc Chagall reveal his immigration difficulties to New York during World War II and his concern for his daughter who followed him on a separate ship, carrying a large case of his works.
The museum shrouded the painting to ask the question: “What would the Met’s walls look like if there were no refugees?” Works by other famous artists including Max Ernst, Piet Mondrian, and Mark Rothko are labeled as works “made by a refugee.”
For a brief moment, Soviet Russia looked like Camelot, and artists like Marc Chagall, Kazimir Malevich, and El Lissitzky banded together to paint the way toward that utopian future with the People’s Art School in modern-day Belarus.
The Centre Pompidou examines the thrilling but lesser-known story of the People’s Art School, founded in 1918 by the painter Marc Chagall in his hometown of Vitebsk.
The museum wants to prevent the David from leaving Canada — but it may face a bidding war with other Canadian museums.
Chagall’s dynamic costumes and experimental sets inspire a reconsideration of his entire body of work.
It is no small feat that Marie Selby Botanical Gardens managed to provide a new perspective on an exhaustively studied painter and perennial favorite of the art world.
Although it’s an art form more associated with medieval cathedrals, there is stunning stained glass in New York City.
Adele Enersen photographs her dozing daughter Mila in a variety of poses and scenes, often drawn from art history. The visual similarities between her homemade work and her sources is pretty cool, as is its relationship to art history. What other options for inspiration could Enersen pursue?