May 26, 2017 to August 20, 2017
Beginning in the late 1630s and increasingly through the 1640s, Rembrandt shifted away from the dynamic movement of his earlier work towards imagery characterized by stillness and calm.
May 9, 2017 to September 10, 2017
The portrait medal is one of the most important artistic inventions of the Renaissance and an essential part of the history of portraiture in western art.
February 23, 2017 to May 14, 2017
Joseph Mallord William Turner (1775–1851), nineteenth-century Britain’s greatest land- and seascape artist, depicted ports throughout his career, both in monumental oil paintings and in
November 16, 2016 to February 19, 2017
The Frick Collection presented the first exhibition on Pierre Gouthière (1732–1813), the great French bronze chaser and gilder who worked for Louis XV and Louis XVI.
October 25, 2016 to January 22, 2017
Guido Cagnacci was one of the most eccentric painters of seventeenth-century Italy, infamous for the unconventionality of both his art and his lifestyle.
July 12, 2016 to October 2, 2016
It would be difficult to think of an artist further removed from the muck and misery of war than Jean-Antoine Watteau (1684–1721), who is known as a painter of amorous aristocrats and melanch
May 24, 2016 to April 2, 2017
The Frick presented a year-long exhibition exploring the complex history of making, collecting, and displaying porcelain.
March 2, 2016 to June 5, 2016
Anthony van Dyck (1599–1641), one of the most celebrated and influential portraitists of all time, enjoyed an international career that took him from his native Flanders to Italy, France, and
October 7, 2015 to January 10, 2016
From about 1515 until his death, Andrea del Sarto (1486–1530) ran the most successful and productive workshop in Florence, not only leaving his native city richly decorated with his art but a
June 9, 2015 to September 6, 2015
At the end of his career, the British artist Frederic Leighton painted the now-iconic image of a sleeping woman in a vivid orange gown.