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Philadelphia Museum of Art

Bio The Philadelphia Museum of Art is the cultural heart of a great city—the place for creative play, with a surprise around every corner.

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 Instagram Image by Philadelphia Museum of Art (@philamuseum) with caption : "Good design is thorough down to the last detail. The eighth of Dieter Rams’s “Ten Principles of Good Design” can be seen" at Perelman Building - 2002473773617725233

Good design is thorough down to the last detail. The eighth of Dieter Rams’s “Ten Principles of Good Design” can be seen at work in the T1000 world receiver. This precisely engineered, high-powered portable radio sports a clean user interface and includes a pocket for the instruction manual in the drop-down aluminum cover. Find this and other thorough designs in “Dieter Rams: Principled Design,” on view now. • “T 1000 World Receiver,” designed 1963 by Dieter Rams, made by Braun AG (Museum Angewandte Kunst, Frankfurt am Main. Photo: Sebastian Struch)

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In honor of , here’s a small selection of contemporary artworks made by women artists that were added to our collection last year. • “”Shimmer” Side Table,” designed 2014 by Patricia Urquiola. “Embrace,” 1964, by Rosalyn Drexler © Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York. “Church Members Gather Before Service,” 1979 (negative); 2007 (print), by Jeanne Moutoussamy-Ashe. “Volume a moduli sfastai (Volume with displaced modules),” 1960, by Dadamaino. “Untitled (1),” 2017, by Patricia A. Bender © Patricia Anne Bender.

 image by Philadelphia Museum of Art (@philamuseum) with caption : "Happy #SaintPatricksDay! "May the road rise up to meet you, may the wind be always at your back, and may the sun shine w" - 2001629760752763793
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Happy ! "May the road rise up to meet you, may the wind be always at your back, and may the sun shine warm upon your face." —Irish proverb • “Road in Ireland," 1932, by John B. Flannagan

 image by Philadelphia Museum of Art (@philamuseum) with caption : "Who decides what future cities look like? MIT Media Lab engineer Danielle Wood, architectural historian Dianne Harris, a" - 2001204044290672698
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Who decides what future cities look like? MIT Media Lab engineer Danielle Wood, architectural historian Dianne Harris, and documentary photographer Nolan Ryan Trowe consider this question in conversation for The Irma and Herbert Barness Endowed Lecture: City Beautiful. Join us at 2:00 p.m. on Saturday, March 23, in the Perelman Building. $20 (members free), includes museum admission. Space is limited; reservations required. • “The City,” 1919, by Fernand Léger

 Instagram Image by Philadelphia Museum of Art (@philamuseum) with caption : "This sculpture by French-Israeli artist #ChanaOrloff playfully recalls Auguste #Rodin’s “The Kiss.” The frank depiction " at Rodin Museum - 2001026575084339784
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This sculpture by French-Israeli artist playfully recalls Auguste ’s “The Kiss.” The frank depiction of sexuality in Rodin’s nudes scandalized Victorian-era viewers. Four decades later, “The Dancers” is equally provocative: Orloff uses the heavy angular style of modern architecture to depict a scene of everyday sexuality, rarely a subject of monumental treatment. See both sculptures now at the . • “The Dancers (Sailor and Sweetheart),” modeled 1923 by Chana Orloff, cast in bronze 1929 by Susse Fréres © Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York / ADAGP, Paris

 Instagram Image by Philadelphia Museum of Art (@philamuseum) with caption : "Artist Saroj Chaterlai Rathod was a Gujarati textile artist who used appliqué to depict images of her most beloved Hindu" at Philadelphia Museum of Art - 2000846204266880025

Artist Saroj Chaterlai Rathod was a Gujarati textile artist who used appliqué to depict images of her most beloved Hindu deity—the young, blue-complexioned god Krishna. Here she shows the story of him stealing the clothes of the cowherdesses (gopis). These dynamic modern textiles are now on view until May.

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Now the story of a wealthy family who lost everything... It's .

 image by Philadelphia Museum of Art (@philamuseum) with caption : ""People totally like Brutus just as much as they like Caesar. And when did it become okay for one person to be the boss " - 2000262812869776880
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"People totally like Brutus just as much as they like Caesar. And when did it become okay for one person to be the boss of everybody, huh? Because that's not what Rome is about. We should totally just stab Caesar!" • “The Assassination of Julius Caesar,” 1760, by Laurent Pécheux

Music and visual art come together tonight as Birdie Busch debuts 8 songs inspired by some of our favorite women artists. Hear her responses to works by Shaker artist Sarah Bates, Dadaist Sophie Taeuber-Arp, contemporary great Louise Bourgeois, Kay WalkingStick, Alma Thomas, and more. Free with museum admission. • “Untitled (Shaker Inspirational Drawing)," c. 1840–60, by Sarah Bates. "Point on Point," 1931–34, by Sophie Taeuber-Arp. "Portrait of Jean-Louis," 1947–49, by Louise Bourgeois © The Easton Foundation/Licensed by VAGA, New York, NY. “Onrush of Time,” 1990, by Kay WalkingStick. "Hydrangeas Spring Song," 1976, by Alma Thomas.

 Instagram Image by Philadelphia Museum of Art (@philamuseum) with caption : "Explore religious works by great artists of the Renaissance on our Christian Art members-only tour. Space is limited, so" at Philadelphia Museum of Art - 1999695991674358221

Explore religious works by great artists of the Renaissance on our Christian Art members-only tour. Space is limited, so reserve your spot in advance. Bring a friend for just $10. • “The Adoration of the Magi," c. 16th century, by Hieronymus Bosch

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Happy ! Whether it’s savory or sweet, we hope you enjoy a slice today. • “Pizza Pie,” 1964, by Claes Oldenburg © Claes Oldenburg. “Blue Plate and Cakes,” 1975, by Jeanette Kohn.

 Instagram Image by Philadelphia Museum of Art (@philamuseum) with caption : "This vase depicts the Sui dynasty emperor Yangdi aboard his dragon boat. This scene might be a commentary on the excesse" at Philadelphia Museum of Art - 1999024504323904643

This vase depicts the Sui dynasty emperor Yangdi aboard his dragon boat. This scene might be a commentary on the excesses of rulership and power. Yangdi’s enormous Grand Canal building project entailed conscription of more than two million people. Not surprisingly, his rule ended with a revolution. Find out more about the emperor during our Spotlight Gallery Conversations this Friday and Saturday (there is no Spotlight on Thursday this week). • “Vase,” 1662–1722, China