Epic Systems: Three Monumental Paintings by Jennifer Bartlett will bring together Bartlett’s most ambitious works in an installation that spans the entirety of her significant career.
Famed landscape painter Frederic Church (1826-1900) had a long-standing love affair with the natural beauty of Maine. Over the course of three decades, he visited often, creating intimately scaled sketches in a variety of media that served to inspire his major works.
The first institutional solo exhibition in 20 years, Julia Wachtel features the works for which she became known, in addition to recent paintings.
Anicka Yi makes artworks that confront today’s world, challenging the traditions of sculpture through unconventional materials and instability.
Influenced by the Harlem Renaissance, Jacob Lawrence (1912–2000) believed that art should be a quest for both personal and communal identity, a philosophy he advocated throughout his long and distinguished career.
Through 167 photographs and illustrated books, the Raymond collection tells two stories: one of a radical moment in early twentieth-century art and the other of an impassioned collector whose adventurous spirit and vision harmonized perfectly with his subject.
This exhibition, comprised primarily of work from the museum’s collection, examines some of the ways photography has been used to construct identities, whether fact or fiction.
A selection of about 60 drawings and prints from the museum's permanent collection will explore the various ways in which music and music-making have been represented in Europe and the United States from the 15th through the 20th century.
Several 16th- and 17th-century prints and drawings of occult imagery will provide visual context for Rosa’s images while underscoring his originality regarding the traditional iconography of witches and magicians found in prints circulating throughout Europe at the time.
Fine and distinctive forms of sculpture eventually classified as Senufo attracted the attention of art dealers, collectors, and artists in Europe and North America early in the 20th century, a time when people on both continents began evaluating objects from Africa as “art” rather than ethnographic artifacts.
An exhibition highlighting contemporary prints will demonstrate how American and foreign artists utilize printmaking techniques to express their ideas.
TR Ericsson employs photo-based work, sculptural objects, and cinema to create installations that provide a ruthlessly honest, yet tender portrait of his mother, who committed suicide at age 57, and of the triangulated relationships between three generations within one Northeastern Ohio family.
This exhibition consists of the finest monotypes from the Cleveland Museum of Art’s collection, including works by Edgar Degas, John Sloan, Maurice Prendergast, and Anthonis Sallaert.
The Cleveland Museum of Art and the Royal Academy of Arts in London are organizing an innovative exhibition that examines the role of gardens in the paintings of Claude Monet and his contemporaries.