We're so egg-cited to share with your our egg-cellent inspiration for the #fwmoa #studio this week! Continuing with our foray into food, we look to Clarence Holbrook Carter's ovoid shapes to create collages.
They paid HOW MUCH for that work of art? For this "In the News", #fwmoa President & CEO Charles Shepard puts into perspective the Met's purchase of four van Gogh prints and what our print department chooses to buy.
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".
A perfect lithograph to look at around the holidays, Jeanette Pasin Sloan's poinsettia, and other prints in the #fwmoa collection, make a study of reflections and light. What are you reflecting on as we enter 2022?
Ambreen Butt honors the young victims of U.S. drone strikes in Pakistan and Afghanistan in this striking and moving work from the #fwmoa collection, Say My Name.
We had some trouble choosing our #studio technique this week, so we were relieved to finally settle on relief printing! Check out how we channeled Japanese artist Kamisaka Sekka's color-blocked nature prints in this #saturdaystudio!
Explore Francisco de Goya's visual commentary through his aquatints, as he turned the spotlight on human vices, foibles, and corruption in society and politics in this #treasuresfromthevault, written by Sachi Yanari-Rizzo.
We're going back to botanicals! Today in the #studio, we took inspiration from Michael Mazur's monoprint featuring sunflowers to create our own floral design. Learn how in this #SaturdayStudio courtesy of intern Claire Elliott!
A sculptor and printmaker whose pacifist works were condemned as degenerate art by the Nazi Party, Ernst Barlach's "Der Neue Tag" is one of many works we're highlighting that didn't make it into our year-long anniversary exhibition.
Pop artist Andy Warhol is credited with popularizing the silkscreen technique, although it was discovered in China around 1000 AD! In the Studio, we explore this versatile printmaking technique with inspiration from Mexican-American artist Carlos Frésquez.