Jean-Auguste-Dominique Ingres and Pablo Picasso painted these portraits more than 75 years apart. But there's a clear connection between the two — and you can now see them on display together.
An exhibition at Los Angeles County Museum of Art takes the vocabulary of ads (bright color, shiny surfaces, slick lighting) and manipulates, repositions, rearranges it into fine art.
Robert Adams' obsession with the decay and beauty of the American landscape is on display at the National Gallery's exhibition "American Silence: The Photographs of Robert Adams."
A new exhibition at the Museum of Modern Art of Forth Worth — "Women Painting Women" — shows viewers what happens when women are both the subject and the artist. The result: something raw and real.
An exhibition at the Clark Art Institute in Williamstown, Mass. shows four centuries of war images, giving powerful witness to how art forms have reflected the brutalities of war.
Yayoi Kusama, the 93-year-old Japanese artist, is famous for her immersive infinity rooms. Starting April 1, the Hirshhorn in D.C. will be displaying two of these dazzling works.
The Los Angeles-area Huntington Museum and London's National Gallery are swapping two paintings: Thomas Gainsborough's Blue Boy for Joseph Wright of Derby's An Experiment on a Bird in the Air Pump.
The museum invited their security officers to curate an exhibition of their own. The result is a show filled with art from the sixth to the 21st century.
The famed silkscreen printer, whose work is on display at the Kreeger Museum's exhibition "Lou Stovall: On Inventions and Color," pioneered an artform while building community in Washington, D.C.
Glenstone Museum in Potomac, Md., is hosting five decades worth of art by Canadian Jeff Wall, a photographer who begins a work "by not photographing."
The first retrospective to display Robinson's work after her 2015 death, Raggin' On at the Columbus Museum of Art celebrates the grandeur of simple objects and everyday tasks.
Born in Pittsburgh in 1859, Henry Ossawa Tanner moved to Paris, where he found "nobody knows or cares what was the complexion of my forebears." Recent conservation work explores his artistic process.
Seven massive pieces by the artist Robert Longo are on view in the exhibition Storm of Hope: Law & Disorder at the Palm Springs Art Museum in California. They look like photographs — but are they?
Two current museum exhibitions — The Woman Who Broke Boundaries at the Dali Museum and The New Woman Behind the Camera at the Metropolitan Museum of Art — celebrate women photographers.