The Morgan Library & Museum explores the intersection of drawing and technology with a talk by Rachel Federman.
Pontormo’s figures, though illuminated in godliness, are invariably human in their proportions and hushed in their emotions.
Artist Julie Mehretu and writer Jonathan Safran Foer sit down to discuss the films that inspire their work at the Morgan Library.
I’m Nobody! Who are you? The Life and Poetry of Emily Dickinson at the Morgan Library reveals the poet to be far more socially engaged than we’ve believed her to be.
A century has passed since Albert Einstein published his general theory of relativity, which at its core demonstrates that space and time are connected, and both involved in gravity.
The Morgan Library and Museum continues to spotlight some of its glittering books beneath the revamped lighting in its historic 1906 McKim Building.
The ten statues in Founding Figures: Copper Sculpture from Ancient Mesopotamia, ca. 3300–2000 BC at the Morgan Library & Museum in Manhattan were never meant for our eyes.
In the 1880s, William Nicholson Jennings set out to prove the diversity and unpredictability of lightning’s path, capturing the electric light with his plate camera.
The 9th-century Lindau Gospels, named for its former home at the Lindau Abbey on Lake Constance in Germany, wasn’t the first book J. Pierpont Morgan purchased for his library, but in the collections of the Morgan Library & Museum, it’s labeled “MS M. 1.”
The Morgan Library & Museum’s current exhibition Graphic Passion: Matisse and the Book Arts demonstrates the artist’s well-deserved reputation of having produced some of the most prominent livres d’artistes.
2015 was the Year of the Whitney.
According to the wall text in the not-to-be-missed exhibition Martin Puryear: Multiple Dimensions at the Morgan Library & Museum, the artist was in “the Peace Corp in Sierra Leone, West Africa” from 1964 to ’66.