Jack Thurston, reporting for WCAX, interviews Director Richard Saunders for a piece that showcases our Mixed Signals exhibit. Includes narrative, images, and a 2-minute video segment.
Including such well-known artists as Matthew Barney, Catherine Opie, Collier Schorr, and Sam Taylor-Wood to emerging talents such as Shaun El C. Leonardo and Joe Sola, Mixed Signals demonstrates that the male athlete is a far more ambiguous, multifaceted figure in our collective cultural imagination than ever before.
Since the group’s inception in 1969 the Friends, an association of alumni, community members, faculty, staff, and students of the College, have used their membership dues to obtain new acquisitions for the College’s art collection.
Each year the Friends of the Art Museum at Middlebury College recognize those who have made significant contributions to the community, either through their creative endeavors or through support for the visual arts in Addison County. At their Annual Meeting on Sun., May 2, the Friends honored five individuals in five categories.
Follow the links on this page to see what other organizations and media sources are saying about the Museum.
Sandi Olivo, curator of education, attended a Museums Advocacy Day, March 22-23, in Washington, D.C., sponsored by the American Association of Museums (AAM)
Nominations are now being accepted for the Friends of the Art Museum thirteenth annual Awards for Distinction in the Visual Arts.
This exhibition presents the Greco-Roman debate through the visual materials generated by its preeminent protagonists: prints of Roman antiquities by Giovanni Battista Piranesi, and plates from theAntiquities of Athens by James Stuart and Nicholas Revett.
Paintings, prints, and photographs from the Permanent Collection are the basis of this exhibition focused on the idea and the presentation of celebrity.
On Sept. 18, the Middlebury College Museum of Art will open an important exhibition focused on early fifteenth-century Italian paintings and sculptures. Entitled The Art of Devotion: Panel Painting in Early Renaissance Italy, the exhibit brings together fifteen remarkable works from ten different collections, and addresses salient themes such as artistic training and technique, patronage, function, and conservation.