The Kotler Collection is comprised of works by many of the leading glass artists in the American and European traditions. This exhibition will present an overview of the gift and will include works by Nicolas Africano, Silvia Levenson, Peter Hora, and Stanislav Libensky among many others.
Optical Impulses presents the art of pivotal artists who explore both the phenomenal and psychological aspects of visual perception. The prints and sculpture multiples in this exhibition introduce viewers to some of the challenging modes of abstraction en vogue during the heady days of the late 1960s and early 70s.
Special Exhibition, Unfamiliar Realities provides an opportunity for viewers to explore the ways in which photographers have exploited the particular characteristics of the medium to reframe, manipulate, or reimagine the world as captured by the lens.
This site specific installation, Fat Boy, is the latest in Leonard Ursachi's series of "bunker" sculptures. Fat Boy is located on the The Ringling’s Millennial Tree Trail and will be exhibited through June 2014.
Picturing Japan Special Exhibition In the second half of the nineteenth century Japan’s last years as an isolated pre-industrial society were witnessed and documented by early photographers.
Typically classed as a “new media” artist, this survey of his work will demonstrate that DuBois operates at the intersections of the visual, the performative, and the time-based mirroring our collective 21st century experience in a world dominated by the hypertext of globalized information.
Featuring posters from the Tibbals Collection, this exhibition examines the life of a circus poster. Printed and posted to announce the coming of the circus, for some posters, a second life began after the circus left town.
In the Streets: Photographing Urban Spaces explores the many ways in which 20th century photographers responded to the rise of the modern metropolis.
This ground-breaking exhibition spotlights some of the world's most notorious con artists, illuminating their dubious legacies, and examining how their talents, charm, and audacity beguiled and assaulted the art world for much of the 20th century through the present day
Ethnological congresses, menageries and side shows were among the attractions associated with the tented traveling circuses from their earliest days. An astounding group of lithographs illustrate the importance of such secondary attractions to the advertising of American traveling shows.