Celebrating the gift of over 700 photographs to the collection, this exhibition will feature a representative sampling of images spanning the 20th and 21st centuries. The Warren J. and Margot Coville collection includes work by renowned photographers such as Henri Cartier-Bresson, Alfred Eisenstaedt and more.
The remarkable lithographs that inspired Howard Tibbals as he created The Howard Bros. Circus Model were featured in Now Appearing in the Howard Bros. Circus in the Poster Gallery of the Circus Museum's Tibbals Learning Center from September 18, 2012 to January 14, 2013.
The John and Mable Ringling Museum of Art together with Art Services International is pleased to announce the first exhibition held outside Tokyo dedicated to Japanese Art Deco.
Codex presents the latest work by internationally renowned installation artist, Sanford Biggers. A native of Los Angeles, California, and current New York resident, he uses the study of ethnological objects, popular icons, and the Dadaist tradition to explore cultural and creative syncretism, art history, and politics.
Peter Paul Rubens: Impressions of a Master showcases the work of one of the greatest and most influential artists of all time: the Flemish Baroque master Peter Paul Rubens.
The Swiss artist Zimoun blends elements of sound, sculpture, mechanics, and engineering into unique sensory experiences redefining traditional notions of sculpture and sonic performance.
Josef Albers (1888-1976) was one of the most influential art educators of the 20th century. During the 1920s, first as a student and later as a professor at the famed German school of art and design, the Bauhaus, Albers began formulating his theories about technique and art instruction.
Beyond Bling: Voices of Hip-Hop in Art is the first exhibition to take a focused look at the work of ten artists who all operate within and are informed by hip-hop culture. The work displayed was produced within the first decade of the new millennium providing a snapshot of what is happening in art at this moment.
Asian ceramics have captivated collectors for centuries because of their exquisite forms, patterns and materials. Originally, they were created for the domestic market. Advancements in sailing and navigation in the 15th century made ceramic export feasible and economically viable.
Comprised of more than 100 flower prints, this exhibition to traces the transition of the study and appreciation of flowers and their cultivation from the world of monks and princes to the everyday gardener.