Food Depicted in American Art
a Subcategory of Representational Art (other): 20-21st Century
Online information from sources other than Resource Library
Bell is a 2017 exhibit at the Montgomery Museum of Fine Arts which says:
"In Dinner Bell, we install works of art from the MMFA's permanent
collection that celebrate what we eat, where we eat, and how we acquire
the food that is central to it all." Accessed 8/17
Feast Your Eyes: Celebrating the Food of the South is a 2017 exhibit at the Franklin G. Burroughs-Simeon B. Chapin Art Museum which says: "Food and beverage icons, peculiar and particular to the South, will be examined with works in an expansive variety of two and three-dimensional media, including paintings in oil and watercolor; works in pastel; printmaking; photography; sculptures in ceramics, metal, wood and mixed media; textile and fiber arts, and functional art such as handcrafted dining furniture and serving ware." Also see 6/15/17 article in myrtlebeachonline.com Accessed 8/17
Food for Thought was a 1999-2000 exhibit at the Sheldon Museum of Art which says: "The 1999-2000 Sheldon Statewide exhibition focuses on a popular yet powerful subject for artist in the Western artistic tradition. Food for Thought assembles a diverse group of artists, working from diverse perspectives and with diverse intentions, who have chosen to represent food."Viewers may download the exhibition brochure. Accessed 1/17
Luscious: Paintings by Emily Eveleth, an exhibit held July 9 - October 24, 2010 at the Smith College Museum of Art. Accessed April, 2015.
Snack is a 2016 exhibit at the Akron Art Museum which says: "The universal nature of food makes it an appropriate subject to critically examine themes common to contemporary art, such as politics, commerce and the intersection of art and life. Snack is a (mostly) lighthearted look at works drawn primarily from the Akron Art Museum collection that depict food or the places we buy and consume it through humor, pop culture and nostalgia." Accessed 3/17
Return to online topical information about Representational Art (other): 20-21st Century
Return to Topics in American Representational Art
Links to sources of information outside of our web site are provided only as referrals for your further consideration. Please use due diligence in judging the quality of information contained in these and all other web sites. Information from linked sources may be inaccurate or out of date. TFAO neither recommends or endorses these referenced organizations. Although TFAO includes links to other web sites, it takes no responsibility for the content or information contained on those other sites, nor exerts any editorial or other control over them. For more information on evaluating web pages see TFAO's General Resources section in Online Resources for Collectors and Students of Art History. Individual pages in this catalogue will be amended as TFAO adds content, corrects errors and reorganizes sections for improved readability. Refreshing or reloading pages enables readers to view the latest updates.
Search Resource Library for everything about American art.
Copyright 2017 Traditional Fine Arts Organization, Inc., an Arizona nonprofit corporation. All rights reserved.