Monica Ong is a 21st-century visual poet who extends the reader’s sense of what is possible.
John Wilson’s 1952 mural “The Incident,” is a salient meditation on the horrors of lynching and though physically lost, the mural endures in archival images, preliminary sketches, and studies.
In this exhibition, radical Victorian artists and designers question industrialization and strive to create a more beautiful, ethical world. On view through May 10.
Ruskin was captivated with more than just art and architecture. He wrote at some length on geology, mythology, crystallography, ornithology, herpetology — and who knows what else.
This is the first exhibition at the Yale Center for British Art dedicated exclusively to filmmaking and video art. On view from October 10 to December 29, 2019.
This is the second exhibition in a series of three curated by the Pulitzer Prize-winning author Hilton Als. On view at the Yale Center for British Art through December 15, 2019.
A new report suggests that art can play an important role in welcoming women and minority groups into spaces of higher education that have historically excluded them.
Eileen Hogan: Personal Geographies examines her artistic process and feature sketchbooks alongside finished paintings. On view at the Yale Center for British Art from May 9 to August 11.
Studios are open to the public and located across three buildings on Yale’s campus in downtown New Haven.
The exhibition features nearly seventy paintings, more than sixty drawings, as well as several new works.
Tom Burr’s installations bring together past and present in a famous Brutalist building in New Haven.
Prominence of name has never guaranteed the preservation of architecture. Frank Lloyd Wright’s Park Avenue Showroom was demolished in 2013 just blocks from his iconic Guggenheim Museum, Louis Kahn’s Philadelphia commercial storefront was torn down in 2014, just a couple of years after the grand unveiling of his Four Freedoms Park in New York.