Whitney Museum of American Art

(above: Whitney Museum of American Art, founded by Gertrude Vanderbilt Whitney. photo © Jeff Goldberg/Esto, courtesy of Whitney Museum of American Art. Please click on image to enlarge it.)

New York, NY

212-570-3600

http://www.whitney.org/

 

Resource Library articles and essays honoring the American experience through its art:

Chimneys and Towers: Charles Demuth's Late Paintings of Lancaster (3/1/08)

Kara Walker: My Complement, My Enemy, My Oppressor, My Love (11/6/07)

Kiki Smith: A Gathering, 1980-2005 (10/4/06)

Course of Empire: Paintings by Ed Ruscha (9/8/05)

Oscar Bluemner: A Passion for Color (5/24/05)

 

Isamu Noguchi: Master Sculptor (10/1/04)

Tim Hawkinson (10/1/04)

Ana Mendieta: Earth Body, Sculpture and Performance 1972­1985 (5/31/04)

Cotton Puffs, Q-tips®, Smoke and Mirrors: The Drawings of Ed Ruscha (5/31/04)

Adam D. Weinberg Appointed Director of the Whitney Museum of American Art (9/2/03)

Beside The Rose: Selected Works by Jay DeFeo (9/2/03)

 

Arshile Gorky: A Retrospective Of Drawings (6/24/03)

An American Legacy, A Gift to New York (10/8/02)

Elie Nadelman: Sculptor of Modern Life (10/8/02)

Claes Oldenburg/Coosje van Bruggen Drawings (5/30/02)

Edward Steichen (9/13/00)

Barbara Kruger (6/23/00)

The Art of Alice Neel (6/23/00)

The American Century: Art & Culture 1900-2000 (4/9/99)

Unknown Terrain: The Landscapes of Andrew Wyeth (5/98)

 

About the Whitney Museum of American Art

The Whitney Museum of American Art is the leading advocate of 20th-century and contemporary American art. Founded in 1930, the Whitney Museum emerged out of Gertrude Vanderbilt Whitney's active role in supporting the American artists of her day and, over the course of 69 years, the Museum's holdings have grown to include approximately 12,000 works of art representing more than 1,900 artists.

The Permanent Collection is the preeminent collection of 20th-century American art and includes the entire artistic estate of Edward Hopper, as well as significant works by Marsh, Calder, Gorky, Hartley, O'Keeffe, Rauschenberg, Murphy and Johns among other artists. The Whitney Museum and its two corporate-funded branch facilities--at Champion International Corporation in Stamford, Connecticut, and at Philip Morris, New York--bring a diverse range of exhibitions from historical surveys to in-depth retrospectives to an annual audience of nearly 500,000. The Whitney Museum also organizes the acclaimed Biennial exhibition--an invitational show of work produced in America in the preceding two years. (information as of 2009)

The Whitney Museum of American Art is located at 945 Madison Avenue at 75th Street, New York, New York 10021. Hours and admission fees available on the Museum's website.

 

Why was this sub-index page prepared?

When Resource Library publishes over time more than one article concerning an institution, there is created as an additional resource for readers a sub-index page containing links to each Resource Library article or essay concerning that institution, plus available information on its location and other descriptive information.

See our Museums Explained to learn about the "inner workings" of art museums and the functions of staff members. In the exhibitions section find out how to get the most out of a museum visit. See definitions for a glossary of museum-related words used in articles.

To help you plan visits to institutions exhibiting American art when traveling see Sources of Articles Indexed by State within the United States.

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Our catalogues provide many more useful resources.

American Representational Art has links to dozens of topics.

Distinguished Artists is a national registry of historic artists.

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Resource Library is a free online publication of nonprofit Traditional Fine Arts Organization (TFAO). Since 1997, Resource Library and its predecessor Resource Library Magazine have cumulatively published online 1,300+ articles and essays written by hundreds of identified authors, thousands of other texts not attributable to named authors, plus 24,000+ images, all providing educational and informational content related to American representational art. Texts and related images are provided almost exclusively by nonprofit art museum, gallery and art center sources.

All published materials provide educational and informational content to students, scholars, teachers and others. Most published materials relate to exhibitions. Materials may include whole exhibition gallery guides, brochures or catalogues or texts from them, perviously published magazine or journal articles, wall panels and object labels, audio tour scripts, play scripts, interviews, blogs, checklists and news releases, plus related images.

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