Museums

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Football fans flocked to see art—but not to buy it—during the World Cup

Published online: 02 September 2014

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Off the beaten track

Brazil’s cultural offering is far richer—and more widespread—than many realise. Here are some of the country’s hidden gems

Published online: 02 September 2014

News in brief from Brazil

From construction delays at Inhotim to curators' attack on ‘vain’ work in Niemeyer space

Published online: 02 September 2014

Bank saves Brazil’s biggest museum

Debt-ridden São Paulo institution forced to make major changes at the top

Published online: 02 September 2014

Beyond the borders

The museums that proclaimed Brazil’s art and artists to the world

Published online: 02 September 2014

Fate of Detroit’s art hangs in the balance as bankruptcy trial begins

Private foundations have pledged $816m to save the city’s art collection, but some creditors call the Grand Bargain unfair

Published online: 01 September 2014

 

Animal Farm meets Alice Walton’s museum

If you go down to the Crystal Bridges Museum of American Art in a fortnight’s time, you’ll be able to try out as an understudy for a...

Blenheim’s birthday gift to Ai

As Ai Weiwei celebrates his birthday in China today, the Blenheim Art Foundation has announced the artist’s largest UK retrospective to...

Hatha in the Hamptons

On Wednesday, a group of very lucky yoga lovers got to get low with Rob Lowe at the Parrish Art Museum in Water Mill, New York. The “West...

 

Washing away the varnish

The Art Institute of Chicago bought Gustave Caillebotte’s 1877 painting Paris Street; Rainy Day in 1964. Since then, it has become one of the museum’s most popular pictures. But well-known and well-loved works of art can still yield surprises. When the museum’s conservators cleaned the painting late last year, they found that beneath its varnish, Caillebotte’s technique was more complex than they had previously believed.