- From the Collection–An Update on Meissen | Milwaukee Art Museum Blog on From the Collection–Meissen Porcelain Manufactory, Two-Handled Urn
- #writerproblems: Taking a Break | Jean Lee's World on Community Outreach–The Collaborative Chihuly
- Donna from MyOBT on Jaime Hayon: Technicolor
- A Fold of Chairs – In Want of Jasmine on To touch, or not to touch?
- Em on Milwaukee Studio Visit: Heather Hambrecht’s Studio (h(om)e)
- Celebrate Mom with a sumptuous brunch in Windhover Hall—and leave the dishes to us! facebook.com/events/1421321… https://t.co/FlGItsooap - 1 day ago
- Explore what lies ahead. mam.org/season-of-trav… https://t.co/LyqEqqHHAC - 1 day ago
- RT @theSculptureMKE: Need a dose of color in your life? Grab a friend and check this out! twitter.com/MilwaukeeArt/s… - 1 day ago
- RT @NAEAMusEd: It’s time to celebrate 🎉 ! @NAEA recognizes leaders across the divisions and regions. Congratulations to the #IAmMuseumEd w… - 1 day ago
- RT @sandymaxx: Last weekend to see the vivid, creative #JaimeHayon: Technicolor exhibit at the @MilwaukeeArt Museum! Ceramics, textiles & h… - 1 day ago
Tag Archives: From the Collection
It’s always exciting when new research comes to light! Just last month, while preparing for a lecture on Meissen in the Milwaukee Art museum collection, I discovered new information related to an object from an earlier post, the Meissen urn … Continue reading
Images of women martyrs have always been popular in art. Their stories are ripe with dramatic moments that capture the imaginations of both artist and audience. The subject also offers examples of moral virtue. Images of martyrs could be used … Continue reading
Today, in celebration of the holiday season, we’re going to discuss one of my favorite paintings in the collection. In St. Nicholas Day, painter Ferdinand Georg Waldmüller (1793–1865) shows an Austrian family celebrating the feast of St. Nicholas on December … Continue reading
It’s always so exciting to get a painting out of storage! I’m happy to report that a lovely seventeenth century portrait is newly on view in the Renaissance galleries (Main Level S103). It has been carefully cleaned and looks marvelous.
What do you notice first about Miss Grace Ashburner? Maybe her porcelain-white skin highlighted by pink cheeks? Her fashionably powered hair decorated by a shiny blue ribbon? Or maybe her smart green coat with bright brass buttons? This portrait of … Continue reading