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curatorial

Examples

  • Curatorial Practice. As contemporary art practice evolves, the role of the curator is shifting. Ideas about the relationships among art, exhibition spaces, and audiences are changing, and the way that art institutions are structured and administered is becoming more complex. — “Curatorial Practice | California College of the Arts”, cca.edu
  • Each semester the Center for Curatorial Studies at Bard College hosts a regular program Each semester the Center for Curatorial Studies at Bard College hosts a regular program. — “CCS Bard”, bard.edu
  • Curatorial definition, the person in charge of a museum, art collection, etc. See more. — “Curatorial | Define Curatorial at ”,
  • Rich in the arts of the Americas, Europe, Africa, Asia, and the Pacific along with decorative and contemporary art. Exhibitions, Curatorial, Collections, Education, Programming, Development, and a few special guests will share their voices in bi. — “Dallas Museum of Art”, dm-
  • I have held my reactions to Assembly: Eight Emerging Photographers from Southern California (curated by "the curatorial team of the Wallis Annenberg Department of Photography at the Los Angeles County Museum of Art") until last in my Fotofest. — “The Curatorial Eye”,
  • Definition of curatorial in the Legal Dictionary - by Free online English dictionary and encyclopedia. What is curatorial? Meaning of curatorial as a legal term. What does curatorial mean in law?. — “curatorial legal definition of curatorial. curatorial”, legal-
  • Curatorial Assistance Traveling Exhibitions (CATE) is a nonprofit organization dedicated Curatorial Assistance Art & Museum Services provides elegant, secure, and appropriate. — “CURATORIAL ASSISTANCE”,
  • Curatorial Records. The National Museum of Health and Medicine. Curatorial Records: Army Fort/Post Hospital Reconstruction Program Correspondence, 1877-1888. — “Curatorial Records | n m h m”, nmhm.washingtondc.museum
  • Please note that we anticipate that our Curatorial Studies program will be substantially revised in Curatorial Studies is awarded at the completion of all requirements. — “Curatorial Studies”, nyu.edu
  • curatorial. Definition from Wiktionary, the free dictionary. Jump to: navigation, search This page was last modified on 13 September 2009, at 04:25. Text is available under the Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License; additional terms may apply. See. — “curatorial - Wiktionary”,
  • Drew Stevens leads a Curatorial Course in the Print Room. Curatorial classes are open to Chazen members only. Preregistration is required. Members will receive mailed registration forms in late April/early May. For information on joining the. — “Curatorial Course”, chazen.wisc.edu
  • Definition of curatorial in the Online Dictionary. Meaning of curatorial. Pronunciation of curatorial. Translations of curatorial. curatorial synonyms, curatorial antonyms. Information about curatorial in the free online English dictionary and. — “curatorial - definition of curatorial by the Free Online”,
  • Definition of curatorial from Webster's New World College Dictionary. Meaning of curatorial. Pronunciation of curatorial. Definition of the word curatorial. Origin of the word curatorial. — “curatorial - Definition of curatorial at ”,
  • An initiative of Eyebeam's Summer School program, the Curatorial Masterclass was led by Eyebeam research partner Sarah Cook from CRUMB, the online resource for curators working with media art. The series provided an opportunity for emerging. — “Summer School: Curatorial Masterclass | ”,
  • Curatorial Resource for Upstart Media Bliss. International Curators Program / Antwerp. The Exhibitionists — geared towards children, an interactive guide to how an exhibition is put together. Tate staff preparations for the Turner Prize 2008 (blog), Tate, UK. — “Curator - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,
  • curator n. One who manages or oversees, as the administrative director of a museum collection or a library CRUMB - Curatorial Resource for Upstart Media Bliss. — “curator: Definition from ”,
  • Curatorial Interns at the New Britain Museum of American Art have the opportunity to work Curatorial Interns will also write for, update, and contribute to the Museum's social. — “New Britain Museum of American Art - Curatorial Internships”,
  • Intercontinental Curatorial Project organizes, curates, and designs architectural exhibitions. — “Intercontinental Curatorial Project”,
  • Shelburne Museum, Shelburne, VT Curatorial Fellow Position description: Shelburne Museum in Shelburne, Vermont is recruiting a two-year Curatorial Fellow. The position runs from January 2011 to January 2013. s responsibilities are as follows:. — “Curatorial - Blogs, Pictures, and more on Blogged”,
  • Welcome to the web site of the Curatorial Network. The Curatorial Network is an online portal and programme of activities dedicated to the development of curatorial practice through critical debate, collaborations and exchange. Curatorial Residency: What, How and for Whom (WHW), October 2008. — “ - Home”,
  • Curatorial Translation project aims to investigate, contextualise and question various curatorial theories and practices. The potentials of the curatorial profession as a means for intercultural knowledge translation and production will be in focus throughout various. — “Curatorial Translation”,

Images

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  • public areas with Bernadette Corporation Raqs Media Collective http www tempcontemp co uk kernel html Man from Ur*** Poker redux group shows co curated with Jen Wu consisting of 3
  • A Play Che Performed in Beijing 2000 David Wise Spook Art Was the CIA Really Behind the Rise of Abstract Expressionism Art News
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  • CENTER FOR CURATORIAL LEADERSHIP Website design 2007 Visit
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  • Please visit www metropolis rise co uk for more information installation view Shanghai from left to right Sam Basu Cedar Lewisohn David Lock
  • TEDxSydney Curatorial Working Group Meeting | 30 October 2009
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  • One of the exhibits the curatorial team is currently working on is called Connecting Communities It uses the voices of immigrants from four geographical regions South Asia Eastern Europe
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  • Frida Kahlo Kahloism Website
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Videos

  • Superheroes: Fashion and Fantasy - Curatorial Talk - Part 2 of 3 Learn more about the exhibition: The symbolic and metaphorical associations between fashion and the superhero are explored in this compelling exhibition. Featuring movie costumes, avant-garde haute couture, and high-performance sportswear, it reveals how the superhero serves as the ultimate metaphor for fashion and its ability to empower and transform the human body. Objects are organized thematically around particular superheroes, whose movie costumes and superpowers are catalysts for the discussion of key concepts of superheroism and their expression in fashion. Curatorial Talk to staff given by Andrew Bolton, curator, The Costume Institute
  • The Street and the Market - White Chapel Gallery (London) Context is one of the hottest cores in contemporary art today and there’s no better place than Wentworth to let reality shape art. The Street will be launched on March 30, at Toynbee Hall, with speakers ranging from artist Nedko Solakov, to writer Lars Bang Larsen. After the opening, Solakov set up a year-long lottery for people to participate. They need to buy something at the Petticoat Lane market, deposit it at the shop and wait. If they win, they get a piece by Solakov. Look at this mission also on Check-in Architecture website on Picasa Web Album or on Google Earth
  • ASL Out from Under: Disability, History and Things to Remember Curatorial Statement.m4v Thefirst exhibition of its kind in Canada, Out from Under: Disability, History and Things to Remember explores the history of disabled people in Canada. Produced by Ryerson University, School of Disability Studies. Acknowledgments: Interpreters/ASL Specialists: Donovan Cooper and Giulio Schincariol ASL/English Consultants: Penny Schincariol and Gus Mancini Coordination: Penny Schincariol, Right This Way Access Consulting Video: John Hajdu, Ryerson University Digital Media Projects
  • CONTEMPORARY TRIBAL MARKINGS West Orange, New Jersey, November 1, 2010 -- The New Jersey Arts Incubator is proud to present Contemporary Tribal Markings. The newest exhibit, curated by Lorena La Grassa, is an on-going collaborative effort between photographer Tony Cordoza and visual artist Gina Rivas-Velasquez. The first edition of the exhibit debuted this past summer at the Iron Works Gallery in Orange, NJ as part of Valley Arts' 6th Art Loop to rave reviews. The Contemporary Tribal Markings exhibit will be on display from November 13 -- January 8, 2011 at the New Jersey Arts Incubator Gallery located at 495 Prospect Avenue, Es*** Green on the Courtyard. Just 'follow the art' down the walkway to the AMC Cinema entrance and turn right at the beautiful new mural. Meet the artists reception Saturday, November 13th from 5pm -- 8pm. The gallery is open Saturday and Sundays 1pm -- 5pm and by appointment. In April of 2010, Tony was preparing to shoot a new portrait series when his wife Judy mentioned that her friend Gina had just added "Face-Tag," or face and body painting, to the list of services her company offered. Judy suggested that they work together. Gina's daring and dramatic artwork is heavily influenced by her rich Mexican and Creole heritage so a tribal theme for the series was undisputed. She was to design a collection of face art and Tony was to capture it as she brought it to life. Gina researched tribal markings from Africa, South America and Australia looking for inspiration and visualizing ...
  • Tapestry in the Baroque: Threads of Splendor - Curatorial Talk - Part 1 of 3 Learn more about the exhibition: From the Middle Ages until the late eigh***th century, the courts of Europe lavished vast resources on tapestries made of precious materials after designs by the leading artists of the day. This international loan exhibition, conceived as a sequel to "Tapestry in the Renaissance: Art and Magnificence" (spring 2002), is the first comprehensive survey of high-quality seven***th-century European tapestry. Drawing from collections in more than fif*** countries, it presents some forty rare tapestries made in Brussels, Delft, Florence, London, Munich, Paris, and Rome between 1590 and 1720, along with approximately twenty-five drawings, engravings, and oil sketches. The exhibition investigates the stylistic and technical development of this prestigious figurative medium and explores the contributions of artists such as Peter Paul Rubens, Jacob Jordaens, Simon Vouet, Charles Le Brun, Pietro da Cortona, and Giovanni Romanelli, as they responded to the challenges of the medium in unique and spectacular ways. Curatorial Talk to staff given by Thomas Campbell, curator, European Sculpture and Decorative Arts
  • interview with the curatorial assistants of MANIFESTA8_part 2.wmv
  • Korea Gallery Rotation for Docents with Curatorial Assistant Yoon Kim (4/6/2010)
  • Beyond Babylon - Curatorial Talk - Part 1 of 3 Learn more about the exhibition, Beyond Babylon: Art, Trade, and Diplomacy in the Second Millennium BC: This exhibition focuses on the extraordinary art created as a result of a sophisticated network of interaction that developed among kings, diplomats, merchants, and others in the Near East during the second millennium BC Approximately 350 objects of the highest artistry from royal palaces, temples, and tombs—as well as from a unique shipwreck—provide the visitor with an overview of artistic exchange and international connections throughout the period. From Syria, Mesopotamia, and Egypt in the south to Thrace, Anatolia, and the Caucasus in the north, and from regions as far west as mainland Greece all the way east to Iran, the great royal houses forged intense international relationships through the exchange of traded raw materials and goods as well as letters and diplomatic gifts. This unprecedented movement of precious materials, luxury goods, and people resulted in a total transformation of the visual arts throughout a vast territory that spanned the ancient Near East and the eastern Mediterranean. Because many of these works have either only recently been excavated or have never been shown abroad, "Beyond Babylon" is a singular opportunity for the public to experience the rich artistic and cultural traditions of this period. Exhibition on view November 18, 2008 - March 15, 2009 Curatorial Talk to staff given by Joan Aruz, Curator in Charge, Department of ...
  • Art and Love in Renaissance Italy - Curatorial Talk - Part 1 of 3 View images from this exhibition: This exhibition explores the various exceptional objects created to celebrate love and marriage in the Italian Renaissance. The approximately 150 objects, which date from about 1400 to the mid-16th century, range from exquisite examples of maiolica and jewelry given as gifts to the couple, to marriage portraits and paintings that extol sensual love and fecundity, such as the Metropolitan's Venus and Cupid by the great Venetian artist Lorenzo Lotto. The exhibition also includes some of the rarest and most significant pieces of Renaissance glassware, cassone panels, birth trays, and drawings and prints of amorous subjects. Exhibition on view November 18, 2008 - February 16, 2009 Curatorial Talk to staff given by Andrea Bayer, curator, Department of European Paintings, The Metropolitan Museum of Art
  • Superheroes: Fashion and Fantasy - Curatorial Talk - Part 1 of 3 Learn more about the exhibition: The symbolic and metaphorical associations between fashion and the superhero are explored in this compelling exhibition. Featuring movie costumes, avant-garde haute couture, and high-performance sportswear, it reveals how the superhero serves as the ultimate metaphor for fashion and its ability to empower and transform the human body. Objects are organized thematically around particular superheroes, whose movie costumes and superpowers are catalysts for the discussion of key concepts of superheroism and their expression in fashion. Curatorial Talk to staff given by Andrew Bolton, curator, The Costume Institute
  • Tapestry in the Baroque: Threads of Splendor - Curatorial Talk - Part 3 of 3 Learn more about the exhibition: From the Middle Ages until the late eigh***th century, the courts of Europe lavished vast resources on tapestries made of precious materials after designs by the leading artists of the day. This international loan exhibition, conceived as a sequel to "Tapestry in the Renaissance: Art and Magnificence" (spring 2002), is the first comprehensive survey of high-quality seven***th-century European tapestry. Drawing from collections in more than fif*** countries, it presents some forty rare tapestries made in Brussels, Delft, Florence, London, Munich, Paris, and Rome between 1590 and 1720, along with approximately twenty-five drawings, engravings, and oil sketches. The exhibition investigates the stylistic and technical development of this prestigious figurative medium and explores the contributions of artists such as Peter Paul Rubens, Jacob Jordaens, Simon Vouet, Charles Le Brun, Pietro da Cortona, and Giovanni Romanelli, as they responded to the challenges of the medium in unique and spectacular ways. Curatorial Talk to staff given by Thomas Campbell, curator, European Sculpture and Decorative Arts
  • Poussin and Nature: Arcadian Visions - Curatorial Talk - Part 3 of 3 Learn more about the exhibition: French master Nicolas Poussin (1594--1665) painted some of the most influential landscapes in Western art. In them, nature is viewed "through the glass of time" and endowed with a poetic quality that has been admired by painters as different as Constable, Turner, and Cézanne. This is the first exhibition to examine the landscapes of this great painter. It brings together about forty paintings, ranging from his early, lyrical, Venetian-inspired pastorals to his grandly structured and austere works in which the artist meditated upon Nature, its transformations, and its renewals. An equal number of drawings are on view, the most luminous of which were done en plein air. Curatorial Talk to staff given by Keith Christiansen, Jayne Wrightsman Curator, European Paintings
  • Curatorial Perspective from Carlos A. Picón, Curator in Charge, Greek and Roman Art Learn more about the galleries: The opening of the new Hellenistic, Etruscan, and Roman galleries—an entire wing housing approximately 5300 objects in more than 30000 square feet—completes the reconstruction and reinstallation of the permanent galleries of Greek and Roman art. The newest galleries present Hellenistic art and its legacy alongside objects from Southern Italy and Etruria, forming the background to the story of Rome from the Late Republican period and the Golden Age of Augustus's Principate to the conversion of Constantine the Great in AD 312. The centerpiece of the new installation is the Leon Levy and Shelby White Court, a dramatic, skylit space that links the various galleries and themes. Included are displays of the art of Magna Graecia and the world of the Etruscans, together with the stunning collection of Roman wall paintings that is unrivaled outside of Italy. The presentation of the art of the Late Hellenistic and Early Imperial periods is crowned by the newly reconstructed Cubiculum from the villa at Boscoreale near Pompeii and the Black Bedroom from Boscotrecase. In addition, on the mezzanine floor overlooking Fifth Avenue, there is a large display covering the entire cultural and chronological span of the department's rich collection.
  • An Incomplete Timeline of Curatorial Interests
  • Curatorial Studies - Mr Matthew Poole A video with Mr Matthew Poole (Director of Centre for Curatorial Studies) describing the courses offered by the Centre for Curatorial Studies and some of the possible career paths available after study.
  • interview with the curatorial assistants of MANIFESTA8_part 3.wmv
  • The Age of Rembrandt - Curatorial Perspective Learn more about the exhibition: The Metropolitan Museum is home to the finest collection of Dutch art outside of Europe—including 20 works by Rembrandt himself—and all 228 of these masterpieces are displayed together for the first time in this major special exhibition. The exhibition, which coincides with the publication of the first catalogue of the collection, celebrates Rembrandt's 400th birthday. On view is a rich array of works dating mostly between 1600 and 1700—landscapes, genre pictures, still lifes, marine views, portraiture, and historical and biblical paintings—by Rembrandt and other celebrated Dutch masters such as Frans Hals, Johannes Vermeer, Gerard ter Borch, Pieter de Hooch, Jacob van Ruisdael, and Aelbert Cuyp. Broadly outlining how the collection was formed, the exhibition reflects the taste for Dutch art in America and among New York's great collectors of the past two centuries. Curatorial Perspective from Walter Liedtke, curator, European Paintings
  • Curatorial Perspective from Julie Jones, Andrall E. Pearson Curator in Charge, Arts of Africa, Oceania, and the Americas Learn more about the gallery: The Museum's renovated gallery devoted to Native North America displays approximately ninety works of art made by numerous American peoples. Ranging from the beautifully shaped stone tools known as bannerstones of several millennia BC to a mid-1970s tobacco bag, the objects illustrate a wide variety of cultural backgrounds, artistic styles, and functional purposes, all qualities inherent in the art of the peoples of the North American continent. Works include wood sculpture from the Northwest Coast of North America, ivory carvings from the Arctic, wearing blankets from the Southwest, and objects of hide from the Great Plains. Anchored by the Metropolitan's American Indian holdings drawn from the Michael C. Rockefeller Memorial Collection, the installation is augmented by loans from the well-known private collections of Ralph T. Coe of Santa Fe and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Diker of New York.
  • America's Next Top Power Curator Julia Allison and DJ Mayonnaise Hands reporting live from Shaquille Oneal's curatorial debut "Size Does Matter" at The Flag Art Foundation in New York City looking for America's Next Top Power Curator. Shaq's show included work from artists like Jeff Koons, Chuck Close, and Cindy Sherman. We found out if Shaq had what it takes to be America Next Top Power Critic and asked the crowd "Why didn't Shaq show up to his debut show?"
  • Curatorial Perspective from Eric Kjellgren, Evelyn AJ Hall and John A. Friede Associate Curator, Arts of Africa, Oceania, and the Americas Learn more about the galleries: The Pacific encompasses more than a thousand distinct cultures and hundreds of artistic traditions in an area that covers about one-third of the earth's surface. The Museum's new permanent galleries for Oceanic art, completely redesigned and reinstalled, display a substantially larger portion of the Museum's Pacific holdings than was previously on view. Featuring renowned masterworks from the Metropolitan's Oceanic collection as well as recent acquisitions, the installation presents sculpture and decorative arts from the regions of Polynesia, Melanesia, Micronesia, and Australia. The displays also feature the Museum's first gallery devoted to the arts of the indigenous peoples of Island Southeast Asia.
  • Burchfield Penney Art Center: A Curatorial Perspective The new $33 million Burchfield Penney Art Center at Buffalo State College opens on November 22, 2008. This video features an overview of the museums collection which celebrates the art and artists of Western New York.
  • Employee Profile 9.0: Rebecca Uchill, Curatorial - Indianapolis Museum of Art Indianapolis Museum of Art - IMA Employee Profile 9.0: Rebecca Uchill, Curatorial Meet one of the employees at the Indianapolis Museum of Art in another installment of a continuing series. Go behind the scenes at a major art museum to see what it takes to make it all work.
  • Pierre Bonnard: The Late Interiors—Curatorial Talk Associate Curator Dita Amory presents a discussion of the radiant late interiors and still lifes of Pierre Bonnard (French, 1867 - 1947) that were on view at the Met, January 27 through April 19, 2009. Compelling metaphors for a range of sensations, the late paintings convey a disquieting effect. It is these luminous late interiors that define Bonnard's modernism and have prompted a reappraisal of his reputation in the history of twentieth-century art.
  • Superheroes: Fashion and Fantasy - Curatorial Talk - Part 3 of 3 Learn more about the exhibition: The symbolic and metaphorical associations between fashion and the superhero are explored in this compelling exhibition. Featuring movie costumes, avant-garde haute couture, and high-performance sportswear, it reveals how the superhero serves as the ultimate metaphor for fashion and its ability to empower and transform the human body. Objects are organized thematically around particular superheroes, whose movie costumes and superpowers are catalysts for the discussion of key concepts of superheroism and their expression in fashion. Curatorial Talk to staff given by Andrew Bolton, curator, The Costume Institute
  • Out of the Ivory Tower: Redefining Curatorial Leadership To purchase the full copy of this material, go to View any number of our other 27000 sessions from over 280 conferences by going to Speaker(s) Jordana Pomeroy Out of the Ivory Tower: Redefining Curatorial Leadership - American Association of Museums AAM 2009 109A/B 581a9430a16c9d2686d26f695fd6d44c
  • Poussin and Nature: Arcadian Visions - Curatorial Talk - Part 1 of 3 Learn more about the exhibition: French master Nicolas Poussin (1594--1665) painted some of the most influential landscapes in Western art. In them, nature is viewed "through the glass of time" and endowed with a poetic quality that has been admired by painters as different as Constable, Turner, and Cézanne. This is the first exhibition to examine the landscapes of this great painter. It brings together about forty paintings, ranging from his early, lyrical, Venetian-inspired pastorals to his grandly structured and austere works in which the artist meditated upon Nature, its transformations, and its renewals. An equal number of drawings are on view, the most luminous of which were done en plein air. Curatorial Talk to staff given by Keith Christiansen, Jayne Wrightsman Curator, European Paintings
  • Beauty and Learning: Korean Painted Screens - Curatorial Talk - Part 2 of 3 View images from the exhibition: With the popularity of ch'aekkŏri ("books and things") paintings under royal patronage in the late eigh***th century, seemingly mundane objects such as books, porcelain vases, bronze vessels, and fruits emerged as legitimate subjects in the art of Chosŏn dynasty (1392--1910). Thus was born still-life painting in Korean art. This exhibition presents four screens of this genre dating from the late nine***th to the early twentieth century, drawn from American collections, including one from the Metropolitan Museum. They illustrate an array of scholarly paraphernalia, antiquarian collectibles, and familiar and exotic vegetation; piles of tomes usually figure prominently in the pictures. Colorful, inventive, and irresistibly engaging, these screens embodied the scholar-gentlemen's pursuits of beauty and knowledge. Many of the objects appearing in these screens are neither Korean-made nor of the austere aesthetic traditionally associated with the Confucian literati class, but are in fact ornate Chinese collectibles from the Qing dynasty (1644--1911). A selection of such objects from the Museum's permanent collection on view in the gallery complement the presentation. Also included in the exhibition is a large collage by the contemporary Korean artist Shin Young-ok, offering a modern interpretation of this traditional theme. Curatorial Talk to staff given by Soyoung Lee, assistant curator, Asian Art
  • DE APPEL CURATORIAL TRAINING PROGRAMME IMPRESSION
  • IMPROVD: A BTS Diary of our Photography Curatorial Program Filmaker Avi Kastoriano takes us behind the scenes of IMPROVD's Photography Curatorial Program. "The Photography Curatorial Program is an initiative conceived by IMPROVD's designer Valentino Vettori intended to highlight up and coming photographers and videographers. The photographers are given total artistic freedom to interpret the collection in any way that they wish. Below are the interpretations of the Spring / Summer 2011 collection that were shot in an classic mansion located on Staten Island, NY."
  • how yodeling is like curatorial practice tiny bill cody at the 2005 OAAG awards
  • Beauty and Learning: Korean Painted Screens - Curatorial Talk - Part 1 of 3 View images from the exhibition: With the popularity of ch'aekkŏri ("books and things") paintings under royal patronage in the late eigh***th century, seemingly mundane objects such as books, porcelain vases, bronze vessels, and fruits emerged as legitimate subjects in the art of Chosŏn dynasty (1392--1910). Thus was born still-life painting in Korean art. This exhibition presents four screens of this genre dating from the late nine***th to the early twentieth century, drawn from American collections, including one from the Metropolitan Museum. They illustrate an array of scholarly paraphernalia, antiquarian collectibles, and familiar and exotic vegetation; piles of tomes usually figure prominently in the pictures. Colorful, inventive, and irresistibly engaging, these screens embodied the scholar-gentlemen's pursuits of beauty and knowledge. Many of the objects appearing in these screens are neither Korean-made nor of the austere aesthetic traditionally associated with the Confucian literati class, but are in fact ornate Chinese collectibles from the Qing dynasty (1644--1911). A selection of such objects from the Museum's permanent collection on view in the gallery complement the presentation. Also included in the exhibition is a large collage by the contemporary Korean artist Shin Young-ok, offering a modern interpretation of this traditional theme. Curatorial Talk to staff given by Soyoung Lee, assistant curator, Asian Art
  • Tapestry in the Baroque: Threads of Splendor - Curatorial Talk - Part 2 of 3 Learn more about the exhibition: From the Middle Ages until the late eigh***th century, the courts of Europe lavished vast resources on tapestries made of precious materials after designs by the leading artists of the day. This international loan exhibition, conceived as a sequel to "Tapestry in the Renaissance: Art and Magnificence" (spring 2002), is the first comprehensive survey of high-quality seven***th-century European tapestry. Drawing from collections in more than fif*** countries, it presents some forty rare tapestries made in Brussels, Delft, Florence, London, Munich, Paris, and Rome between 1590 and 1720, along with approximately twenty-five drawings, engravings, and oil sketches. The exhibition investigates the stylistic and technical development of this prestigious figurative medium and explores the contributions of artists such as Peter Paul Rubens, Jacob Jordaens, Simon Vouet, Charles Le Brun, Pietro da Cortona, and Giovanni Romanelli, as they responded to the challenges of the medium in unique and spectacular ways. Curatorial Talk to staff given by Thomas Campbell, curator, European Sculpture and Decorative Arts
  • 'Entropic Site' Curatorial Walk with Shaheen Merali and Leena Kejriwal .mp4 A walk through the exhibition " ENTROPIC SITES" by Leena Kejriwal, a photography installation artist, by its curator Shaheen Meral. Ruchira Gupta, the activist joins them.The show is on till the 28th of February 2011, at The Shrine Empire, 7 Friends Colony West. New Delhi, +91 11 4132 7630.
  • Curatorial Perspective from Gary Tinterow, Engelhard Curator in Charge, Nine***th-Century, Modern, and Contemporary Art View images from the installation: The New Galleries for 19th- and Early 20th-Century European Paintings and Sculpture have reopened with renovated rooms and eight thousand square feet of additional gallery space—the Henry J. Heinz II Galleries—to showcase works from 1800 through the early twentieth century. The renovated galleries feature all of the Museum's most loved nine***th-century paintings, which have been on permanent display in the past, as well as works by Bonnard and Vuillard, Modigliani and Soutine, Matisse and Picasso, and other early modern artists. Among the many additions is a full-room assembly of "The Wisteria Dining Room," a French art nouveau interior designed by Lucien Lévy Dhurmer shortly before World War I that is the only complete example of its kind in the United States; Henry Lerolle's enormous The Organ Rehearsal (a church interior of 1885); a group of newly accessioned nine***th-century landscape oil sketches; and a selection of rarely exhibited paintings by an international group of artists.
  • Beyond Babylon - Curatorial Talk - Part 3 of 3 Learn more about the exhibition, Beyond Babylon: Art, Trade, and Diplomacy in the Second Millennium BC: This exhibition focuses on the extraordinary art created as a result of a sophisticated network of interaction that developed among kings, diplomats, merchants, and others in the Near East during the second millennium BC Approximately 350 objects of the highest artistry from royal palaces, temples, and tombs—as well as from a unique shipwreck—provide the visitor with an overview of artistic exchange and international connections throughout the period. From Syria, Mesopotamia, and Egypt in the south to Thrace, Anatolia, and the Caucasus in the north, and from regions as far west as mainland Greece all the way east to Iran, the great royal houses forged intense international relationships through the exchange of traded raw materials and goods as well as letters and diplomatic gifts. This unprecedented movement of precious materials, luxury goods, and people resulted in a total transformation of the visual arts throughout a vast territory that spanned the ancient Near East and the eastern Mediterranean. Because many of these works have either only recently been excavated or have never been shown abroad, "Beyond Babylon" is a singular opportunity for the public to experience the rich artistic and cultural traditions of this period. Exhibition on view November 18, 2008 - March 15, 2009 Curatorial Talk to staff given by Joan Aruz, Curator in Charge, Department of ...
  • Anthony Huberman Discusses His Curatorial Process (Part 1) Within the context of the exhibition, For the blind man in the dark room looking for the black cat that isn't there, Curator Anthony Huberman presents artists, artworks, and ideas that have inspired his curatorial process and approach to making exhibitions.
  • Beyond Babylon - Curatorial Talk - Part 2 of 3 Learn more about the exhibition, Beyond Babylon: Art, Trade, and Diplomacy in the Second Millennium BC: This exhibition focuses on the extraordinary art created as a result of a sophisticated network of interaction that developed among kings, diplomats, merchants, and others in the Near East during the second millennium BC Approximately 350 objects of the highest artistry from royal palaces, temples, and tombs—as well as from a unique shipwreck—provide the visitor with an overview of artistic exchange and international connections throughout the period. From Syria, Mesopotamia, and Egypt in the south to Thrace, Anatolia, and the Caucasus in the north, and from regions as far west as mainland Greece all the way east to Iran, the great royal houses forged intense international relationships through the exchange of traded raw materials and goods as well as letters and diplomatic gifts. This unprecedented movement of precious materials, luxury goods, and people resulted in a total transformation of the visual arts throughout a vast territory that spanned the ancient Near East and the eastern Mediterranean. Because many of these works have either only recently been excavated or have never been shown abroad, "Beyond Babylon" is a singular opportunity for the public to experience the rich artistic and cultural traditions of this period. Exhibition on view November 18, 2008 - March 15, 2009 Curatorial Talk to staff given by Joan Aruz, Curator in Charge, Department of ...
  • Poussin and Nature: Arcadian Visions - Curatorial Talk - Part 2 of 3 Learn more about the exhibition: French master Nicolas Poussin (1594--1665) painted some of the most influential landscapes in Western art. In them, nature is viewed "through the glass of time" and endowed with a poetic quality that has been admired by painters as different as Constable, Turner, and Cézanne. This is the first exhibition to examine the landscapes of this great painter. It brings together about forty paintings, ranging from his early, lyrical, Venetian-inspired pastorals to his grandly structured and austere works in which the artist meditated upon Nature, its transformations, and its renewals. An equal number of drawings are on view, the most luminous of which were done en plein air. Curatorial Talk to staff given by Keith Christiansen, Jayne Wrightsman Curator, European Paintings
  • Beauty and Learning: Korean Painted Screens - Curatorial Talk - Part 3 of 3 View images from the exhibition: With the popularity of ch'aekkŏri ("books and things") paintings under royal patronage in the late eigh***th century, seemingly mundane objects such as books, porcelain vases, bronze vessels, and fruits emerged as legitimate subjects in the art of Chosŏn dynasty (1392--1910). Thus was born still-life painting in Korean art. This exhibition presents four screens of this genre dating from the late nine***th to the early twentieth century, drawn from American collections, including one from the Metropolitan Museum. They illustrate an array of scholarly paraphernalia, antiquarian collectibles, and familiar and exotic vegetation; piles of tomes usually figure prominently in the pictures. Colorful, inventive, and irresistibly engaging, these screens embodied the scholar-gentlemen's pursuits of beauty and knowledge. Many of the objects appearing in these screens are neither Korean-made nor of the austere aesthetic traditionally associated with the Confucian literati class, but are in fact ornate Chinese collectibles from the Qing dynasty (1644--1911). A selection of such objects from the Museum's permanent collection on view in the gallery complement the presentation. Also included in the exhibition is a large collage by the contemporary Korean artist Shin Young-ok, offering a modern interpretation of this traditional theme. Curatorial Talk to staff given by Soyoung Lee, assistant curator, Asian Art
  • Art and Love in Renaissance Italy - Curatorial Talk - Part 2 of 3 View images from this exhibition: This exhibition explores the various exceptional objects created to celebrate love and marriage in the Italian Renaissance. The approximately 150 objects, which date from about 1400 to the mid-16th century, range from exquisite examples of maiolica and jewelry given as gifts to the couple, to marriage portraits and paintings that extol sensual love and fecundity, such as the Metropolitan's Venus and Cupid by the great Venetian artist Lorenzo Lotto. The exhibition also includes some of the rarest and most significant pieces of Renaissance glassware, cassone panels, birth trays, and drawings and prints of amorous subjects. Exhibition on view November 18, 2008 - February 16, 2009 Curatorial Talk to staff given by Andrea Bayer, curator, Department of European Paintings, The Metropolitan Museum of Art
  • Anthony Huberman Discusses His Curatorial Process (Part 2) Within the context of the exhibition, For the blind man in the dark room looking for the black cat that isn't there, Curator Anthony Huberman presents artists, artworks, and ideas that have inspired his curatorial process and approach to making exhibitions.
  • Art and Love in Renaissance Italy - Curatorial Talk - Part 3 of 3 View images from this exhibition: This exhibition explores the various exceptional objects created to celebrate love and marriage in the Italian Renaissance. The approximately 150 objects, which date from about 1400 to the mid-16th century, range from exquisite examples of maiolica and jewelry given as gifts to the couple, to marriage portraits and paintings that extol sensual love and fecundity, such as the Metropolitan's Venus and Cupid by the great Venetian artist Lorenzo Lotto. The exhibition also includes some of the rarest and most significant pieces of Renaissance glassware, cassone panels, birth trays, and drawings and prints of amorous subjects. Exhibition on view November 18, 2008 - February 16, 2009 Curatorial Talk to staff given by Andrea Bayer, curator, Department of European Paintings, The Metropolitan Museum of Art