| In honor of what would have been Pablo Picasso’s 135th birthday, we turn to two of his works in The Met collection that very much live on
| The 1914 trip to Tunisia that changed how Paul Klee saw and would use color.
| Happy birthday to the gifted Russian jeweler (1846–1920), celebrated for his unparalleled luxury objects made for the crowned heads of Europe
| The Met’s spring exhibition, “Court and Cosmos: The Great Age of the Seljuqs,” runs from April 27 to July 24, and it explores the artistically and culturally verdant period when a Turkish dynasty ruled in West Asia. An exclusive, limited run of rugs embodies the cross cultural exchange that the empire fostered from 1038 to 1307.
| Inspired by the beauty of Japan, artist Julie Burton creates one-of-a-kind floral sculptures using glass, metal and wood.
| Where detachment, photography, and drawing all take aim at the same notion.
| Acclaimed for her expressive portraits, the famed eighteenth-century French painter wrapped her subjects in crimson luxury
| Auguste Rodin and Edgar Degas were contemporaries, but also, in a way, they were mirror opposites
| Evoking ancient patinas found on Precolumbian objects, Sibilia’s textured jewelry expresses her special artistry
| The pearl has been a cherished adornment for millennia. Emblematic of classic style and refinement, its lustrous beauty is eternal.
| The graceful tulip features in many diverse works throughout the Metropolitan Museum’s collection, from paintings and textiles to ceramics and stained glass
| Celebrating the creativity and glamour of Sargent's Gilded Age milieu, and the people who inspired him