Known for his pioneering work in the studio glass movement, Harvey Littleton forged a connection between glass and printmaking by creating an alternative process using glass as the matrix: vitreography. Learn more about it in this #arttermtuesday!
At #fwmoa, staff are playing favorites and picking a work they love currently on display. Check out Alyssa Dumire's current favorite in the FWMoA Teen Council curated show "In Circles", on display in the Learning Center.
Raised in a Quaker family, the "dean" of the Richmond Group, John Elwood Bundy, primarily painted Indiana landscapes. Moving from North Carolina as a child, see how this East Coaster learned to love the Midwest in this #treasuresfromthevault.
The siren song of glass is strong! Charles Shepard, #fwmoa CEO & President, details his surprise spring trip to Santa Fe to learn more about glass in anticipation of the new glass wing.
Museum language can be cryptic. Today, we decode the meanings behind "silver gelatin print" and "archival pigment print", two photographic processes whose final products are on display in "The National: Best Contemporary Photography 2022".
The #fwmoa is fortunate to have hosted various artists over the years, whether they assist with their exhibitions, speak on their work, or both! Delve into the archives with Collection Information Specialist Sue Slick to learn about Phyllis Mark.
Separate from Halloween, Día de los Muertos is a Latin American holiday rooted in Aztec culture now celebrated around the world! Experience it here through printmaker Artemio Rodríguez' work, Noche Infinita, and on Sunday at #fwmoa.
Happy Halloween! The #fwmoa holds a few spooky artworks in its permanent collection, but this painting of a graveyard by Indiana artist Frances Pestow is up for debate. Let us know: is it a trick or a treat?
In the spirit of Halloween, we in the #fwmoa #studio are thinking about the idea of transformation and disguise. We created our own mask inspired by Karl Zerbe's Girl with Blue Mask. Will your mask be happy or sad? Strange or spooky?
We continue our exploration of the principles of art with a duo: proportion and scale. See how artists use both terms within the artwork and through the artwork itself.