The only East Coast presentation of this exhibition includes 70 artworks and rarely seen photographs, letters, poems, and other archival materials from the Joan Mitchell Foundation.
Richard Yarde’s watercolors make a historical document into something personal, wistful, more a vision than a visual fact.
Unlike the more celebrated painters around her, she didn’t resolve herself to working the same issues over and over; she kept asking herself other questions, pushing the paint to do what it had not quite done before.
“We want livable wages and to be able to live well,” said Rob Kempton, a security guard. “I think our efforts are warranted, and we aren’t going to go down without a fight.”
The “Talbot Boys Statue” stood outside a courthouse in the town of Easton for 106 years.
Over 160 artworks, including rarely seen works on paper, illuminate Etta Cone’s vision and her role in creating the Baltimore Museum of Art’s mammoth Matisse collection.
Two museums, one in Berlin, Maryland, and another in Aberdeen, Washington, are both self-funded women-led projects.
After facing backlash for its plan to de-accession major works, the BMA will consult with community members to reinvent its role.
From one project to the next, Self reinvents herself and reimagines how to portray the human body.
Works by Firelei Báez, Theresa Chromati, Thornton Dial, Virginia Jaramillo, Laura Ortman, Betye Saar, Jaune Quick-To-See Smith, and more are on view at the BMA.
The museum has used the funds from the $16.1 million sale of works by artists including Warhol and Rauschenberg to acquire 125 works by underrepresented artists and artist collectives.
A small coin dated 1808 led archaeologists to identify the area as the former site of the plantation where Tubman lived before escaping enslavement in 1849.