the scream

The nacreous clouds in Edvard Munch's "The Scream" are no laughing matter.
Thanks to some scientists at the University of Antwerp in Belgium, we now know the truth. 😱
Its green steepled cathedral tops a hillock, with the harbour on one side and a pretty park with a swan-filled lake on the
As we turn to 2016, we resolve to do more traveling, with an eye to experiencing the most spectacular, awe-inspiring artworks on the planet.
As the tormented spirit of the Norwegian artist has circumstantially settled in Madrid, I enthusiastically headed there to learn more.
Just before getting on the express back to the airport, climb the low hill a couple of blocks from the station and gaze on
Warhol: © 2013 The Andy Warhol Foundation for the Visual Arts, Inc. / Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York Munch: © 2013
While experts devote hundreds of hours of airtime projecting the awful economic aftereffects of the pending catastrophe, almost none are discussing what businesses are doing to prepare.
Edvard Munch. The Scream. Pastel on board. 1895. Munch created four versions of his magnum opus, "The Scream" in the late
Slasher filmmaker Wes Craven recently confronted his fine art inspiration at the Museum of Modern Art in New York. Caption
Not long after my flight landed in Kristiansund on Norway's western coast, I found myself on a harbor cruise, gliding by its mustard yellow and barn red homes tucked into the hillsides and old fish warehouses used to dry and salt cod.
Like a method actor who lives the role he plays with such intensity and focus that he begins to instinctively move and think like the character he is playing, an art forger needs to channel his ancestral muse so that he can envision a convincing -- and compelling -- fabrication.
The mystery buyer behind the record-breaking sale of Edvard Munch's "The Scream" has been identified as billionaire Leon
Auction houses do not require winning bidders to publicly disclose their identities, so the art world had been anxiously
Three different incidents this month alone show us, however, that crime in museums is very easy to achieve. Elementary yet different in execution, these recent events allow us to ascertain what motivates people to commit art crimes.
Most of us know Norwegian painter Edvard Munch by his "Scream," which has continued to echo throughout our collective nightmares