- House overwhelmingly approves $16 billion cash infusion for VA overhaul
- Obama admin to blame for HealthCare.gov woes, $840M cost: GAO
- Al Gore’s climate-changers at EPA hearings foiled by cool temperatures
- Army’s 3-D printed bombs will create ‘a whole new universe’ of deadly capabilities
- Hamas calls on Hezbollah to join in fight against Israel
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- U.S. condemns shelling of U.N. school in Gaza
- Obamacare shoots premiums up by 88 percent in California
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- Obama to Republicans: ‘Stop just hatin’ all the time’
By Ted Cruz
Israel saves its enemies; Hamas endangers its friends
Topic - National Gallery Of Art
GW University, National Gallery of Art agree to take over Corcoran Gallery of Art in DC.
You remember cameras — those mechanical devices that take photographs, but can't be used for phone calls, texting, or listening to the latest Lady Gaga hit? You may even recall black-and-white photographs, once the dominant kind, now relegated to a few fuzzy news shots in the newspapers.
When art historians saw Paris fall to the Nazis in World War II, they immediately realized Europe's vast monuments, art, cathedrals and architecture were at risk and began mobilizing to protect such treasures.
Serge Diaghilev and his Ballets Russes astonished the world by transforming not only ballet, but all the arts in the 20th century — an achievement celebrated with flair in an impressive new major exhibition at the National Gallery of Art: "Diaghilev and the Ballets Russes, 1909-1929: When Art Danced With Music."
The wistful maidens and valiant knights of Pre-Raphaelite art can strike the modern viewer as sentimental claptrap from the Victorian age. But a new exhibition of this British art at the National Gallery of Art insists that these pedantic, medieval-inspired works represent an avant-garde movement.
A 482-year-old youth has arrived in Washington as part of a campaign many see as aimed at countering Italy's current negative economic image.
The Italian foreign minister, the Italian ambassador, several Italian-American members of Congress and leaders of scores of Italian-American organizations crowded into a hallway of the National Gallery of Art this week to celebrate a nation that – as they said – was discovered by an Italian and named after one.
A 30-scroll set of nature paintings from the 1700s that's owned by Japan's royal family and considered a cultural treasure is being shown in its entirety for the first time outside of the country at an exhibit in Washington.
Andy Warhol is known for soup cans and celebrity images, not so much for painting headlines and abstract works.
One of the best preserved sculptures from Roman antiquity, the "Capitoline Venus," has left Italy for the first time in nearly 200 years for a special display at the National Gallery of Art.
Was the little bronze horse really made by Leonardo da Vinci? New technical evidence unravels the mystery surrounding a small Renaissance sculpture.
During the Italian Renaissance, Venice enjoyed a golden era of painting. Artists such as Giovanni Bellini, Giorgione and Titian combined secular subject matter with atmospheric effects and vivid colors to innovate in the new medium of oils. Their brilliant canvases have long overshadowed the City of Water's three-dimensional art during the early 1500s.
Piles of plump cucumbers, juicy watermelons and ripe tomatoes fill the paintings by little-known Spanish artist Luis Melendez to advertise nature's bounty.
European modern photography is once again on view at the National Gallery of Art. "Jaromir Funke and the Amateur Avant-Garde" unravels the strands of Czech photography woven into the museum's exhilarating 2007 survey, "Foto: Modernity in Central Europe, 1918-1945."