The first museum show devoted to Paul Manship in thirty years reunites his modernist works with their inspirations from the arts of antiquity
Check out what’s going on this week at museums around the country!
See what’s happening at museums around the world online and in person this week!
They called her the “sculptor of horrors.”
At his home outside Stockholm, the art of sculptor Carl Milles is on full and glorious display
No English country-house garden would be complete without the well-placed statue terminating a vista
The world has largely forgotten about sculptor José Fioravanti and the reasons are quite clear.
Main de roman, an exquisite little sculpture could easily have been overlooked at this spring’s edition of TEFAF New York, but it stood out in L’Arcen Seine’s gallery booth as a memorial to Les Lalanne, the sculpting and design duo who created a universe of lyrical and iconoclastic objects in stubborn defiance of art world trends for over half a century.
The most in-depth biography of the pre-eminent American sculptor Daniel Chester French (1850-1931) is now out. French—whose works include the statues of the Minute Man in Concord, Massachusetts, and Alma Mater at Columbia University in New York—has long deserved a comprehensive exploration, and historian Harold Holzer’s Monument Man: The Life and Art of Daniel Chester French (Princeton Architectural Press, $35) has been eagerly anticipated.
An exhibition at the Museum of Modern Art offers an opportunity to appreciate the earthy, elemental spirit in the sculptures of Constantin Brancusi
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