Visited the #fwmoa recently? If so, you may have to turn around and come back because we have new exhibitions and works...though these recent acquisitions aren't works of art, but books! See them in the Print & Drawing Study Center:
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".
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!
Mining images from past and present cultures, Carlos Frésquez creates art similar to how a rapper samples music: by mixing it all together. Here, we explore one of #fwmoa most popular prints by him: A Fairy Tale.
Characterized by their blue tonalities, cyanotype prints, which are less expensive to produce and don't require a darkroom, are making a comeback. See them on display at #fwmoa in Azya Lashelle's exhibit "Baby I Got The Blues".
We continue celebrating Indiana's inclusion in the Union by spotlighting Indiana artist L.O. Griffith, whose prints and paintings were inspired by Brown County.