Near the end of his life, Dr. Gachet urged van Gogh to resume painting because through his art he would find ways of unburdening himself.
Sharp-eyed Dutch chef Ernst de Witte took one look at van Gogh’s “Red Cabbages and Onions” (1887) and knew something was wrong.
“Study for ‘Worn Out’” (1882) has never before been seen by the public.
Jan Robert Leegte’s work demonstrates how today, as 150 years ago, low-res messages are meant to be experienced and enjoyed in the least amount of time.
Wouter van der Veen, scientific director of the Institut van Gogh, noticed a striking resemblance between van Gogh’s “Tree Roots” (1890) and a postcard from Auvers-sur-Oise, where the painter took his life.
A 7mm pocket revolver found in a field in the northern French village of Auvers-sur-Oise — where Van Gogh is believed to have shot himself in the chest on July 27, 1890 — will go up for auction in Paris.
A new exhibition at Amsterdam’s Van Gogh Museum brings together depictions of the natural world by Vincent van Gogh and David Hockney.
John Berger was wrong! But we have the answers.
A new book documents the extent to which the famed Dutch artist looked to his collection of some 660 Japanese works for inspiration.
Amsterdam’s Van Gogh Museum is showcasing and selling three-dimensional replicas of iconic paintings at malls across the US for one year.
The Shell energy corporation has ended its years-long partnership agreements with the Van Gogh Art Museum and the Mauritshuis, but it’s already started to invest in UK-based institutions.
Through willful imitation of Japanese art, van Gogh became the van Gogh we know, perhaps the world’s most famous painter.