Celebrates the design work of Henry Dreyfuss and his associates that revolutionized 20th century industrial design from telephones to trains to thermostats.
Presents sculpture, painting, drawings, prints, and photographs from throughout the artist's illustrious career.
Shows how Sawka’s experience as a political refugee, and his working method, which emphasized imagery drawn from memory, resulted in powerful works that speak of and to the universal human condition.
Catalog of the first museum exhibition of Leonard Contino, a Brooklyn-born, self-taught abstract artist whose tenacious exploration of pictorial space spanned a fifty-year career.
The illustrated nineteenth-century travel diaries of artist, educator, and architect Thomas Kelah Wharton, documenting his trips in the lower Hudson River Valley and New Orleans to Boston and back.
A rich intellectual encounter, revolving around the hands of the experimenter and those of the artist, highlighting the relation between the sciences and the arts.
The first book-length study of Trecartin’s artistic genealogy, evolving aesthetics, radical approach to digital and Internet culture, and impact on contemporary art, film, and media.
Tells the story of Bavaria’s acquisition of ancient Greek sculptures that rivaled those acquired by England from the Parthenon.
Presents a major new interpretation of the Ashcan School of Art, arguing that these artists made the working class city at the turn of the century a subject for beautiful art.
Interprets popular art forms as exhibiting core anarchist values and presaging a more democratic world.
Explores sacrificial practices across a range of contexts from prehistory to the present.
Redefines McEntee's place in the history of nineteenth-century American landscape painting.
A one-to-one encounter with Leonardo da Vinci's work on human proportion.
Documents a volatile and productive moment in the development of film studies.
A philosophical perspective on the relation between Paul Klee’s art and his thought.
Passionate and rollicking personal and intellectual essays by philosopher Crispin Sartwell.
Combining aesthetic and political history, explores the influence of Chinese people and objects on American visual culture.