Exhibitions: Richard Anuszkiewicz: Prints and Multiples

  • 1st Floor
    Arts of Africa, Steinberg Family Sculpture Garden
  • 2nd Floor
    Arts of Asia and the Islamic World
  • 3rd Floor
    Egyptian Art, European Paintings
  • 4th Floor
    Contemporary Art, Decorative Arts, Elizabeth A. Sackler Center for Feminist Art
  • 5th Floor
    Luce Center for American Art

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This complete dance costume shows how masks are normally one part of a larger ensemble. The mask is sewn directly onto the costume of looped...

Hiroshige's One Hundred Famous Views of Edo

Hiroshige's 118 woodblock landscape and genre scenes of mid-nineteenth-century Tokyo, is one of the greatest achievements of Japanese art.

    On View: Stela of Steward Ptahemsai

    Wealthy Egyptians sometimes commissioned unique stelae with representations specific to their personal needs and wishes, but most people cou...

     

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    Richard Anuszkiewicz: Prints and Multiples

    Press Releases ?
    • Date unknown, 1980: The energetic vibrancy and clean, distinctive color that characterize the paintings of Richard Anuszkiewicz are equally apparent in this first major study of the artist’s development as a printmaker. On view January 13 through March 9, 1980 at The Brooklyn Museum, Richard Anuszkiewicz: Prints and Multiples 1964-1979 traces Anuszkiewicz from his work with Josef Albers at Yale, to his reaction to the dynamism of the Abstract Expressionist movement, to his experiments with the technical possibilities of screen printing, lithography and etching.

      Since he began printmaking in 1963, Anuszkiewicz has used the graphic media to further explore his theories about color. By allowing the viewer’s eye to mix pure colors, he manipulates lines and shapes of complementary and warm and cool colors to create active spatial effects.

      In the accompanying catalog ($6.00), Anuszkiewicz comments on elements of his work that go beyond scientific theory. “There’s no reason why a set of colors or abstract shapes cannot convey feelings even stronger than a piece of realism. One can deal with visual symbols more easily if not restricted to familiar imagery. There’s no reason why an abstraction can’t remind you of a sunset or eclipse or any condition, any human condition.”

      The exhibition of approximately 100 works was organized by The Sterling and Francine Clark Art Institute and the Williams College Graduate Program in the history of Art. Gene Baro, consulting Curator of Prints and Drawings at The Brooklyn Museum and a visiting member of the Williams College Faculty, directed the work of graduate students Cheryl Brutyan, Stephen Eisenman, and Edward Hopkins and senior undergraduate Nate Beckmeier.

      Brooklyn Museum Archives. Records of the Department of Public Information. Press releases, 1971 - 1988. 1980, 001. View Original

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      Prints, Drawings and Photographs

      Over the years, the collections of the Brooklyn Museum have been organized and reorganized in different ways. Collections of the former Department of Prints, Drawings, and Photographs include works on paper that may fall into other categories: American Art, European Art, Asian Art, Contemporary Art, and Photography.
      The Brooklyn Museum Archives maintains a collection of historical press releases. Many of these have been scanned and made available on our Web site. The releases range from brief announcements to extensive articles; images of the original releases have been included for your reference. Please note that all the original typographical elements, including occasional errors, have been retained. Releases may also contain errors as a result of the scanning process. We welcome your feedback about corrections.
      For select exhibitions, we have made available some or all of the informative text panels written by the curator or organizer. Called "didactics," these panels are presented to the public during the exhibition's run, and we reproduce them here for your reference and archival interest. Please note that any illustrations on the original didactics have not been retained, and that the text may contain errors as a result of the scanning process. We welcome your feedback about corrections.
      For select exhibitions, we have made available some or all of the objects from the Brooklyn Museum collection that were in the installation. These objects are listed here for your reference and archival interest, but the list may be incomplete and does not contain objects owned by other institutions or lenders.
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