Searching within term: Exhibitions
The items below have been associated with the term listed above. The type of content is listed below each row and links to either a searchable interface for that collection (e.g., May Show Database, Exhibition History Database) or a browsable listing of all content of the same type.Displaying 1 - 10 of 20
| 1. Matisse and Verve |
In 1937 art critic and publisher Tériade contacted his longtime friend Henri Matisse for help with his latest project, an art magazine he called Verve. High-quality lithographic color reproductions of artworks would set Verve apart from Tériade’s other publications Cahiers d’art and Minotaure.
|2. Alice Christensen and the Beginnings of Yoga in Cleveland|
| 3. Greetings from Japan |
At the end of the 19th century, a craze for all things Japanese spread across the Western world.
|4. Edward B. Greene: A Connoisseur Rather Than A Consumer|
| 5. The Art of Daily Life |
Newly opened in Gallery 229, adjacent to the Cleveland Gallery where CLE OP is mesmerizing visitors and guards alike, is the new exhibition of African Art, the Art of Daily Life: Portable Objects from Southeast Africa.
|6. Dr. Nelson's Boxwood Casket|
| 7. Pilgrim Badges -- Souvenirs of Faith |
“Far more important consequences, however, resulted from the fact that the medieval mind associated the pilgrimage with the forgiveness of sins. This conception of the pilgrimage, as a means of expiation or a source of pardon for a wrong, was foreign to the ancient Church.
|8. Celebrating the Artists’ Book – October 1-31, 2010|
| 9. Midwest Modern The Color Woodcuts of Mabel Hewit |
The color pop effect of Mabel Hewit’s bold white-line woodcuts provokes exclamation. Truly. Enter the exhibition's rooms, on the mezzanine level of the Museum's 1916 building, filled with both prints and woodblocks and one is totally charmed by the color schemes and bold patterns of modern everyday life.
| 10. Detroit Disassembled |
It is an easy storyline to say that the once great city of Detroit is in ruins. Shambles! The grand architecture that marks the skyline is largely vacant, industry and business close to extinct, and the landmarks empty and dilapidated.