Join the New York Historical Society on Friday, February 10, at 1pm (ET) for Human/Nature: Pathways from Art to Environment. Drawing on the Anchorage Museum’s program of artist residencies in the Polar North, this session will explore how museums and artists in collaboration might connect or reconnect us to the Earth’s landscapes and build deeper understandings of past, present, and future.
- Keynote Moderator: Julie Decker
Director and CEO of the Anchorage Museum
- John Grade
- LaMont Hamilton
Multidisciplinary autodidact artist
Registration is required to receive a link. To RSVP for this free discussion, visit nyhistory.org.
Since its founding in 1982, the Henry Luce Foundation’s American Art Program has supported wide-ranging collection projects and exhibitions at art museums in all 50 states. In commemoration of the program’s 40th anniversary, the Foundation has organized a year-long series of virtual conversations moderated by field leaders and Luce grantees, past and present.
Deliberately forward-facing rather than retrospective, the Henry Luce Foundation Conversations on American Art and Museums explore what the best futures of American art and museums might look like. The participants will explore the role of the visual arts in an open and equitable society, and the capacity of art museums to challenge accepted histories, elevate under-represented voices, and host the critical conversations in which we need to engage.
View the full schedule of future programs.
In Vermeer’s paintings, the world is much larger than we imagined and yet somehow deep, meaningful, and magical.
Joan Brown resented the easy commodification of her work, and the incessant demand for her to create something just so others could own it.
In the work of Rubens, painter Anthony Daley finds correspondences of color that can carry expressive meanings abstractly.
“Only Indigenous voices can tell their stories with dimensionality, and the tools to make that happen are incredibly accessible,” says film director Christian Rozier.
Critics say the new comedy series Neon was written, directed, and produced by non-Puerto Ricans.
The pearl earring in Johannes Vermeer’s famous masterpiece was likely a fake, researchers say.
Ten artists will receive studio space and access to faculty, staff, students, workshops, and programming at an arts institution in the heart of Philadelphia.
Seven artists will compete for a cash prize and a chance to exhibit their work at the Smithsonian’s Hirshhorn Museum.
Top museums organizations condemned the Brauer Museum of Art’s plan to sell major artworks to fund the construction of new dorms.
The fight over the mural, painted by high school students, evolved into a First Amendment case.
Art museums and schools are encouraged to apply for the grants.