Posted 07/21/11

Living With Antiques: The Kentucky collection of Sharon and Mack Cox

Pull back from the Kentucky myth and look around Mack and Sharon Cox's house, and a world of Kentucky decorative arts unfolds that is both cultivated and uniquely Kentucky.

Posted 07/19/11

American Revivalism: This country’s love affair with the colonial revival

In a wide ranging exhibition the Museum of the City of New York captures this country's long love affair with the colonial revival style...

Posted 07/18/11

Not Just Folk: Josyane and Robert Young at home in London

 The brick exterior of the house appears virtually identical to others on its street and to much of the neighborhood of Wandsworth in southwest London. Built in the 1840s by a philanthropic charity as part of a subsidized housing project for uniformed workers (mostly from the nearby railway but also policemen and soldiers), its conformity to the rows that surround it ends at the front door.

Posted 01/01/11

American Porcelain Teabowl

Unveiled for the first time at the Winter Antiques Show, a small teabowl is revealed to be the earliest intact piece of American  porcelain known to date—and it was made near Charleston.

Posted 01/01/11

George Ault and 1940s America

What does it mean for an artist to make a world?  Consider the case of George Ault, and more especially of Black Night: Russell’s Corners (Fig. 1), a painting he made in 1943 in Woodstock, New York, where he moved in 1937 and lived until his death eleven years later.

Thank you for signing up.