I am not alone when I say that I had never heard of Barton before his exhibition opened at the Morgan Library & Museum.
Somehow, the poisonous American anger that swirled around Guthrie never corrupted that innate creative optimism. Empathy was his reliable muse.
Now on view in New York City, this exhibition celebrates the life and work of American poet Gwendolyn Brooks, the first Black author to win a Pulitzer Prize.
This exhibition celebrates the Morgan’s recent acquisition of drawings by Thornton Dial, Nellie Mae Rowe, Henry Speller, Luster Willis, and Purvis Young.
The artist uses her technical and artistic gifts to render a clear vision of women who defy stereotypes.
A new exhibition highlights the first 15 years of the internationally celebrated artist’s career.
The donation of Ashley Bryan’s work marks the Morgan’s first major acquisition of work by a Black children’s author and illustrator.
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.