Visiting #fwmoa for the first time and not sure where your eyes should start looking? We're here to help! See how understanding the parts of the composition-foreground, middle ground, and background-can make it easier.
We were puzzling our art pieces for the Studio this Saturday when we realized we could MAKE a puzzle! Taking inspiration from Mark di Suvero, we construct our own puzzle sculptures to share with family and friends.
Unlike outer space, the concept of space as it relates to art is well-trod territory. Journey to the center of the composition with us in this #arttermtuesday!
Our resident Abstract Expressionism connoisseur Alyssa Dumire spotlights a new book on Helen Frankenthaler by Alexander Nemerov. Learn more about her and then visit #fwmoa to see her work, London Memos III, on display in our #100thAnniversary exhibition.
As #fwmoa celebrates its centennial, we explore the term "acquisition" as used in museums and cultural institutions. Where do we get our art? How do we decide what art we get? What will we collect in the next 100 years?
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!
Can art really ever be new? Art Nouveau (New Art) tried! Explore the short-lived movement dominated by artists whose work we love today; then, come visit #fwmoa to see it on display! See Art Nouveau master Alphonse Mucha's posters until September 26.
This week in the #fwmoa Studio, we were inspired by the Gee's Bend quilters and their foray into printmaking with the Paulson Fontaine Press. Grab some paper scraps, scissors, and glue and design a paper patchwork quilt top with us!
Looking for a Memorial Day (or weekend) read? We got you! Check out Anthony M. Amore's fast-paced chronicle of 11 separate cons that illustrate the ways in which the art world is susceptible to swindlers, grifters, and artists of all kinds.
Terminology is tricky; one wrong word and you can accidentally mislabel or offend. In the visual arts, language constantly changes to reflect the transformative nature of artistic style and movement. We explore this change in terms in artisan v. artist.