[Briefly mentions the depiction of Judith and Holofernes in the first plate as a part of the ambivalent visual traditions of representing strong women that underlay British satirical treatments of Catherine the Great.]A Catalogue of the Pictures in the National Gallery, Pall Mall, London, 1824, 3, nos.
The doctor grins and the Earl, who displays the medicine he has been forced to take and presumably share with his younger mistress, and at the same time raises his cane in a threatening gesture, looks searchingly at the enraged harlot."]Werner Busch, "Hogarths Marriage A-la-Mode: Zur Dialektik von Detailgenauigkeit und Vieldeutigkeit", in 'Marriage A-la-Mode' - Hogarth und seine deutschen Bewunderer, Staatliche Museen zu Berlin, Nationalgalerie - Altes Museum, Berlin, 18 December 1998-28 February 1999, Städelsches Kunstinstitut und Städtische Galerie Frankfurt am Main, 25 March-20 June 1999, exh.
Chapter two, on "Genre", deals with Hogarth's "modern moral subjects" and offers a new and a surprising interpretation of Beer Street and Gin Lane.* * *Vincent Carretta, 'The Snarling Muse': Verbal and Visual Political Satire from Pope to Churchill, Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 1983.
Cole, of Sooke, British Columbia, Canada
Alan Collie, of Milford, Auckland City, New Zealand
Lorenzo Colombo, of Olgiate Olona, Lombardy, Italy
Francesco Corsi, of Sunderland, U.K.
Samuel Côté, of Quebec, Quebec, Canada
Wilson & Doreen Cotton, of the U.K.
Melanie Cottreau, of Stoney Island, Nova Scotia, Canada
Alan Coulson, of Newcastle upon Tyne, U.K.
Presents American, British and German essays by prominent Hogarthian scholars who hold different literary and art historical perspectives, thereby demonstrating that Hogarth's work is not solely the province of the visual arts, but is at a borderline between "sister arts".
Solkin ("The Fetish Over the Fireplace: Disease as genius loci in Marriage A-la-Mode"); Sarah Maza and Sean Shesgreen ("Marriage in the French and English Manners: Hogarth and Abraham Bosse"); Nadia Tscherny ("An Un-Married Woman: Mary Edwards, William Hogarth, and a Case of Eighteenth-Century British Patronage"); Patricia Crown ("Hogarth's Working Women: Commerce and Consumption"); Amelia Rauser ("Embodied Liberty: Why Hogarth's Caricature of John Wilkes Backfired"); David Bindman (" 'A Voluptuous Alliance Between Africa and Europe': Hogarth's Africans"); Lubaina Himid ("A Fashionable Marriage"); and Bernadette Fort (Lubaina Himid's A Fashionable Marriage: A Postcolonial Hogarthian "Dumbshow").
The gallery also features contemporary portrait art in its "Portraiture Now" series, and sponsors the triennial Outwin Boochever Portrait Competition for contemporary portrait painters.
America's first museum of modern art, its permanent collection features works by El Greco, Chardin, and Goya, as well as a wide list of Impressionist and Post-Impressionist canvases, including Luncheon of the Boating Party by Renoir.
Inside the Neo-Classical style museum, is a permanent collection of some 12,000 items, including ancient, classical, and modern art from around the globe.
Among the numerous highlights at the Los Angeles County Museum of Art are works by: Constantin Brancusi, Alberto Giacometti, Wassily Kandinsky, Paul Klee, Pablo Picasso, Camille Pissarro, Henry Moore, Willem de Kooning, Louise Nevelson, Archipenko, Jean Arp, Edward Kienholz (Back Seat Dodge '38), Richard Serra, and Jeff Koons.
Cheetham, Artwriting, Nation, and Cosmopolitanism in Britain: The "Englishness" of English Art Theory since the Eighteenth Century (Farnham, Surrey and Burlington, VT: Ashgate, 2012).Arguing in favour of renewed critical attention to the "nation" as a category in art history, this study examines the intertwining of art theory, national identity and art production in Britain from the early eighteenth century to the present day.
In addition, the Nelson-Atkins Museum of Art holds the entire Hallmark Photographic Collection, covering the from 1839 to the present, with works by Carleton Watkins, Timothy O'Sullivan, Southworth and Hawes, Alvin Langdon Coburn, Alfred Stieglitz, Dorothea Lange, Harry Callahan, Lee Friedlander, Andy Warhol, Cindy Sherman, and others.
Sackler Museum, which focuses on ancient, Islamic and Asian art (notably archaic Chinese jades and Japanese surimono, as well as drawings, paintings and calligraphy from Iran, India, and Turkey, along with Greek and Roman sculpture).
Gilles Barnichon, of l'Agence de Documentation Historique et d'études Maritimes (), of Paris, France
Roger Barrett, of Kingsbridge, Salcombe, Devon, U.K., Chairman of the Salcombe Maritime Museum.
Justin Bartlett, of Brisbane, Australia
Tony Bate, of Auckland, New Zealand
Roger Bateman, historian, of of Shoreham-by-Sea, Sussex
John Bateson, of near Bridlington, East Yorkshire, U.K.
Malcolm Bean, of the Gold Coast, Queensland, Australia.
John Beaton, of Oban, Scotland.
Jimmy Beaty, of Coventry, West Midlands, U.K.
Ron Beaupre, of Mariatown, Ontario, Canada, whose record of the daily passage of ships at Mariatown is .
John Bedigan, of North Shields, U.K.
Frank Beech, of Legana, Tasmania
Hermann Behrent, of Kuddewoerde, near Hamburg, Germany
David Bell, of Rowlands Gill, W.