This feline fall print by Peter Milton is more than what first meets the eye! Take a closer look at this etching, "Esme's October Window" in today's "Treasures from the Vault".
Now on View, take a close look at this sculptural glass vase by Hiroshi Yamano. Influenced by traditional Japanese woodblock prints, Assoc. Curator of Special Collections Lauren Wolfer walks us through the visual nuances of this recently collected work.
Works made in the late 1700s through the late 19th century are what most people think of when asked about Japanese woodblock prints. What did Japanese printmaking look like beyond the turn of the century? Look at Jun’ichirō Sekino's prints to find out!
It's Labor Day weekend! Today, #fwmoa is celebrating by looking at two artists, George McCullough and Noel Dusendschon, at work in these portraits by fellow artist Nancy Lutz. What labor goes into the art that we look to look at?
Our #fortwayne readers may recognize Noségo's art from murals downtown, but did you know #fwmoa also holds two of his paintings in the permanent collection? Learn more about the artist in this post by Assoc. Curator of Exhibitions Jenna Gilley.
Staff at #fwmoa are playing favorites! They're picking the artwork, currently on view, that they love most and telling us why. See which work co-curator of the exhibition, "Lush and Lavish", Collection Information Specialist Sue Slick chose!
What does it mean when a museum has a "Recent Acquisition" label next to an object? Do museums keep all of their objects in perpetuity? Learn about accessioning and deaccessioning in this post!
It's Leonard Baskin's birthday month! To celebrate, we're looking at one of his prints in the #fwmoa permanent collection: "Death Among Thistles".
At #fwmoa, staff are playing favorites and picking a work they love currently on display. Check out Katy Thompson's favorite, Garden by Nicola Simbari, now on display in "Lush and Lavish".
The only portrait Lincoln purchased of himself, by Alexander Hay Ritchie, captures a moment in the historical record: the first (private) reading of the Emancipation Proclamation. What can we learn about the past and how can we apply it to the present?