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Robert Morris

Robert Morris (born February 9, 1931, Kansas City, Missouri) is an American sculptor, conceptual artist and writer. He is regarded as one of the most prominent theorists of Minimalism along with Donald Judd but he has also made important contributions to the development of performance art, minimalism, land art, the Process Art movement and installation…

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Richard Serra

Richard Serra (born November 2, 1939) is an American minimalist sculptor and video artist known for working with large-scale assemblies of sheet metal. Serra was involved in the Process Art Movement. He lives and works in Tribeca, New York, and on Cape Breton Island in Nova Scotia. | From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia under the…

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Sam Gilliam

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Minor White

Born around the turn of the century in Minneapolis, Minnesota, Minor White was a prominent figure in mid-century American photography as a photographer, poet, critic, and educator. White’s early childhood exposure to photography came mostly from his grandfather, who was an amateur photographer and gifted Minor his first camera. Much of White’s early work consisted…

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Edmonia Lewis

Mary Edmonia Lewis was the first female sculptor of African-American and Native-American heritage to gain professional and global recognition. Born to a freed Afro-Haitian father and a Chippewa (Ojibwe) Native American mother (but orphaned at a young age), Lewis attended Oberlin College in 1860. During her academic career, Lewis struggled with both racial and gender…

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Barbara Jones-Hogu

Most commonly associated with the Black Arts Movement of the 1960’s and 1970s, Barbara Jones-Hogu (1938-2017) spent her life deeply rooted in Chicago. Born in the city and spending a majority of her early life there, she relocated to the Washington, DC area to attend Howard University, where she graduated with a Bachelor of Arts…

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Alma Thomas

Alma Woodsey Thomas was an African American painter, best known for her abstract paintings and Expressionist style. Her exuberant work is noteworthy for their pattern, rhythm, color. She was born in Columbus, Georgia as the oldest of four children. When she was sixteen, her family moved to Washington D.C. to avoid the racial violence in…

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Toni Frissell

Born in Manhattan, New York, Frissell trained as an actress before switching careers to photography. She began taking fashion photographs for Vogue after being encouraged to do so by the magazine’s editor. From 1941 to 1950, Frissell’s focus shifted from fashion photography to photojournalism. During World War II, Frissell became the official photographer for the…

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Berenice Abbott

Berenice Abbott was an American photographer best known for her portraits of 20th century New York City cultural figures, architecture and urban design, in particular through the WPA Federal Art Project. Early on in her career, she also worked in Paris, assisting in the studio of Man Ray. The Museum of Modern Art in New…

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Mary Jane Peale

Mary Jane Peale, a New York native, was an American painter. Peale is known for her still-life and portraiture works. Coming from a family of painters including Rubens Peale, Charles Willson Peale, and Rembrandt Peale– Mary Jane Peale is known as the last famous painter of the family. Mary Jane Peale is credited for teaching…

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Wadsworth Jarrell

(B. November 20, 1929) Wadsworth Jarrell is an African American painter, sculptor, and printmaker. Jarrell attended the Art Institute of Chicago, and after graduation, joined the local Chicago arts scene. His art depicts the working life of African Americans in Chicago and was inspired by the sights and sounds of jazz music. In the late…

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Johanna Goodman

Johanna Goodman is a New York based American artist who works primarily in illustration and collage. Her on-going body of work, “The Catalogue of Imaginary Beings”, explores fashion, history, and pop culture through surrealism, magical realism, and symbolism. It combines her own drawings with found images to create her signature elongated female forms.

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Lilian Westcott Hale

Born in Hartford, Connecticut in 1880, Lilian Westcott Hale was an American impressionist painter. She painted a variety of subjects, including interiors, landscapes, and still lifes, but she is most known for portraiture, especially of women and children. Hale often worked in charcoal and graphite. She has associated with the Boston school of American Impressionists,…

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Joan Mitchell

Joan Mitchell was one of the few female American Abstract Expressionist painters to gain wide acclaim. Although she spent the majority of her career in France, during her early career in New York she was one fo five women artists included in the groundbreaking “Ninth Street Show” of 1951 that remains famous today. Her work…

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Nan Goldin

Nan Goldin is an American photographer whose work captures intimate, vulnerable, and emotional moments. Many of her subjects are LGBTQ individuals, and through their experiences, her work also explores social histories like the HIV crisis and opioid epidemic. To Goldin, photography is both a political tool and a way to honor personal relationships between the…

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Theora Hamblett

Theora Hamblett is an American painter, born in Paris, Mississippi in 1895. She was raised on a chicken farm which would later inspire a lot of her artwork. As a young woman, Hamblett was a teacher in the local school. In fact, Hamblett’s art career only began much later, at the age of 55, when…

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Dorothea Tanning

B. 1945 Dorothea Tanning is an American surrealist painter whose early career was greatly inspired by artists such as Eileen Agar and René Magritte. Another inspiration of hers was Max Ernst, whom she later married and lived with between Arizona and France. Her earlier surrealist work was often inspired by her own dreams, and later…

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Elaine Sturtevant

An American conceptual artist, Elaine Sturtevant addressed the theme of reproduction in her work. She reproduced the works of the famous Pop artists raising questions of originality, ownership, and appropriation. Some of the artists whose work she created “repetitions” of encouraged her practice, but she angered others like Claes Oldenburg after reproducing a sculpture of…

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Lezley Saar

Lezley Saar, daughter of artist Betye Saar, is a Contemporary painter and mixed-media artist. Much of her work is narrative and inspired by literature or history, and Saar has commented that she wants the reader to be sucked into her art like a good book. Saar uses materials ranging from paint to fabric to found…

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Betye Saar

Betye Saar is an African American artist best known for her assemblages that combine found objects and traditional art materials that tell stories. She began her career studying design and became an accomplished printmaker, but later in her career moved toward the sculptural assemblages that tied in themes such as spiritualism, history, time, and folk…

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Alison Saar

The daughter of artist Betye Saar, the Los Angeles based artist Alison Saar reflects on blackness and femininity and their marginalization in her paintings, sculptures, and large scale installations. She uses a combination of found objects and traditional art materials as well as the theme of the human body to shape her practice. Her work…

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Susan Rothenberg

Susan Rothenberg was a contemporary American painter who is best known for her imagery of the horse. She did many other paintings of animal and human figures which are described as “glyph-like” and often include bold dark outlines that highlight the materiality of paint. She began her career in New York, but once she moved…

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Sophie Ristelhueber

Sophie Ristelhueber is a French photographer born in 1951. Her work mainly focuses on the impacts of war around the world. While many of her photographs do not include humans, their documentation of physical destruction is haunting. The photographs explore themes of memory and resistance in the natural world.

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Rose Piper

Rose Theodora Piper was an American painter and textile designer. A New York native she first became known for her semi-abstract, blues, and folk music-inspired oil paintings. Piper gained critical national acclaim after her 1947 exhibition at the Roko Gallery in New York. The show– called Blues and Negro Folk Songs– was Piper’s first solo…

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Adrian Piper

Widely considered one of the most influential Conceptual artists alive, Adrian Piper’s work is informed by her work as a philosopher and addresses topics such as ethics, racism, and ostracization. She is an American and began her career in the United States, but now works in Berlin and in 2002 founded the Adrian Piper Research…

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Hannah Borger Overbeck

Hannah Borger Overbeck was one of the four Overbeck sisters, known for their pottery, Arts and Crafts Movement membership, and establishing Overbeck Pottery in their Cambridge City, Indiana. Overbeck initially studied photography and then studied at Indiana State Normal School (present-day Indiana State University) in Terre Haute, Indiana, and graduated in 1894. The following year…

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Jane Stuart

(1812 – April 27, 1888) Daughter of the famous American portraitist Gilbert Stuart (1755-1828), Jane took over her father’s business when she was just 16. Despite her father’s refusal to teach her, Jane was considered a prodigy and would become her father’s best copyist, learning by watching him and adopting his technique. The youngest of…

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Ida O’Keeffe

Although she was the sister of the famous artist Georgia O’Keeffe and sister-in-law to the gallerist Alfred Stieglitz, Ida O’Keeffe’s career was not supported by either and she has only recently been critically considered outside the lens of her sister’s work. Her paintings feature bold colors and lines and play with symmetry. Later in her…

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