Albrecht Dürer always wanted to move on, to be somewhere else.
Paula Rego, John Ruskin, Donald Judd, Lucian Freud, Hokusai, and, yes, Leonardo da Vinci.
The decision signals a shift in sponsorship patterns for cultural institutions.
The 27 claimants are alleging unfair dismissal and discrimination on the grounds of length of service, age, and sex.
The London museum’s acquisition of what is believed to be a rare Artemisia Gentileschi self-portrait demands a closer look at the world the artist inhabited in 17th-century Florence.
The curators of Monochrome: Painting in Black and White adopt an inventive approach by selecting examples that take the viewer through an utterly absorbing display in which there are almost as many uses for grayscale as there are exhibits.
Believed to have been missing since 1895, Monet’s painting “Effet de Brouillard” (1872) will soon go on view.
Among all the descriptions on all the different museum websites of a group of paintings originally designed to be shown together, there isn’t very much in the way of assuming responsibility or prioritizing transparency.
For its current exhibition on the Renaissance artists, the National Gallery collaborated with Factum Arte to create a complex reproduction of one of their most famous collaborations.
On Saturday, a man wielding a screwdriver cut two long gashes into “The Morning Walk,” though conservators believe the damage can be easily repaired.
Given that so much of Monty Python’s humor was predicated on testing and twisting codes of civility and decorum, it’s surprising their Flying Circus didn’t alight more frequently in that most stuffily decorous setting, the art museum.
LONDON — Delacroix and the Rise of Modern Art suffers from too few of Delacroix’s works and far too much of the “modern art.”