Photo shows a large group of individuals gathered in front of Teresa Jaynes’s Gift #4 of nine green, yellow, and brown screen prints. The screen prints depict grid patterns. In the right of the image, a young woman attired in black pants and a short-sleeved teal blouse with a flower pattern on the edge, slightly hunches over as if listening to something. Her right hand is to her ear and her left hand holds a large envelope to her waist. To her left, are two women. They lean and bend over in listening stances. In the left of the image, is a group of men and women in summer clothes. They look toward the women standing in front of the screen prints. The screen prints are hung above a short white-colored floor riser. [end of description]

A Diverse Take on Common Touch: How adapted tours help visitors with disabilities access the exhibition

Picture depicts the black and white cover of Ann Millett Gallant’s book “The Disabled Body in Contemporary Art.” The illustration is a reproduction of Joel Peter Witkin’s 2003 photograph “First Casting for Milo.” The image shows a female model with shortened arms, standing, her skin painted white to resemble marble. She wears a white-powdered wig of wavy hair styled into a low bun; a white, structured bra; and a grey, heavily wrinkled large piece of fabric that is bunched and cinched at her waist to create a floor-length skirt. Her head is turned in profile to the viewer’s left. Her right arm, shortened just below the elbow, rests slightly away from the right side of her body. Her left arm, shortened above the wrist, extends from her left side and rests on the top of a pole. A branch with flowers emerges from the pole. She stands on a marble pedestal. The top is barely discernible. A small dog stands at an angle beside her, at her feet, and to the viewer’s left on the pedestal. The pointy-eared, squat dog is completely white except for black patches around his eyes and his left ear. The dog looks to the viewer’s left. In the upper left, across from the model’s right shoulder is a disembodied hand holding a film director’s clapboard upside down. Grey and silver splotches create a spectral background. In the top left corner, is the text: The Disabled Body in Contemporary Art. Above the head of the dog and in the center-left edge of the cover is the text: Ann Millett Gallant. [end of description]

On Art and Life

Picture shows a bust-length lithographed portrait of Albert Newsam. His body is slightly angled to the viewer’s left and his gaze looks slightly to the viewer’s right. He has dark hair, parted on the left side to the viewer, and worn slightly long and swept to the sides. He also has side burns. Newsam wears a jacket with wide notched lapels that are partially in velvet and over a loose fitting vest and a white shirt. He also wears a cravat with the ends hanging loosely. [end of description]

On Visual Eavesdropping and the White Noise of History: Albert Newsam and Visual Culture in Nineteenth-Century America