THE ARTIST PROJECT: Walton Ford on Jan van Eyck’s “The Last Judgement”
“You do get the feeling that because it's hell he gets to break all kinds of rules.” Although Walton Ford has been painting his entire life, he is utterly amazed by the vivid imagery and wild fantasy of van Eyck’s 15th-century masterpiece. This video was produced by the Metropolitan Museum of Art.
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THE ARTIST PROJECT: Barbara Bloom On Vilhelm Hammershøi's Moonlight, Strandgade 30
How can you depict something that is not there? Barbara Bloom is held by this very concept as she stares into one of the many lonely and loving interior paintings by Vilhelm Hammershøi's. The painting asks her to not ask what is happening in the room
THE ARTIST PROJECT: Ann Agee on the Villeroy "Harlequin Family"
Although sculptor and visual artist Ann Agee did not always admire ceramics aesthetically, she was attracted to the medium’s tension between fine art and decorative object. As Agee explores The Jack and Belle Linsky Collection at the Metropolitan Mus
THE ARTIST PROJECT: An-My Lê on Eugène Atget's "Cuisine"
"There's a sense of care that goes into the preparation of a meal.” Photographer An-My Lê did not choose Eugène Atget's Cuisine because it is one of Atget’s masterpieces, but because the photograph speaks deeply to her own formative experience.
THE ARTIST PROJECT: Alexander Melamid on Ernest Meissonier's "1807, Friedland"
The visual impact and political connotations of Jean-Louis-Ernest Meissonier’s 1807, Friedland resonate with Russian-born artist Alexander Melamid, who has long been fascinated with the higher power in art.
THE ARTIST PROJECT: Annabeth Rosen on Ceramic Deer Figurines
As a sculptor and ceramicist, artist Annabeth Rosen relishes the satisfaction of creating tangible objects. While exploring the earthenware collection of the Metropolitan, Rosen considers the influence of these objects upon her own artistic practice.
THE ARTIST PROJECT: Arlene Shechet on a Bronze Statuette of a Veiled and Masked Dancer
"When an artist is in love with the piece that communicates very well over time. So thousands of years later, we’re still feeling it." For the past two decades, sculptor Arlene Shechet has returned to a small bronze statuette of a dancer.