International Pop: Becoming Pop
In the early 1960s, as artists around the world responded to an onslaught of advertising and pop-culture imagery, they earned labels from critics and the public alike, from the "new vulgarians" to "commonists," and their work was variously categorised as neo-Dada, polymaterialism, new realism, and Pop art. In the first installment of our three-part documentary series, presented in conjunction with the exhibition International Pop, we look at Pop’s global emergence.
Museum Network Carousel Similar Videos
TateShots: Carnation, Lily, Lily, Rose
John Singer Sargent painted "Carnation, Lily, Lily, Rose" between 1885 and 1886, and it has become one of the nation's most popular artworks. The inspiration for the painting came during a boating expedition Sargent took on the Thames.
Inside the Extraordinary Palace of Versailles
Take a behind-the-scenes tour of Versailles, one of the most renowned royal residences and one of the greatest achievements in French 17th-century art.
Visit the Asia Society Hong Kong Center
Through careful conservation, restoration and adaptive reuse, ASHK’s new home since 2012 is a successfully transformed hub for cultural, artistic and intellectual exploration.
LACMA Reimagined: Vera Lutter’s Transformative Photographs
Earlier this year, LACMA engaged artist Vera Lutter – through a commission sponsored by Sotheby’s – to create a series of works using camera obscura, her signature technique. Her large-scale photographs depict two-dimensional works from the permanent