Before her fame, O'Keeffe spent several summers at UVA, with notable results.
Along winding walkways and serpentine walls, our photo essay leads you down the gardens’ paths.
The Fralin Museum of Art at UVA is paying homage to world-famous art dealer Samuel Kootz (Law 1921) in an exhibition called “Dealer’s Choice: The Samuel Kootz Gallery 1945–1966,” which examines the role he played in the establishment of modern American art.
Let our adult coloring book help you find your happy place. We have just the place in mind. A few of them, in fact.
The Fralin has a new director and chief curator. Michael McLendon will look to expand the museum’s influence with his strong background in both classical and contemporary art.
UVA sports photographer Matt Riley shares some of his favorite photographed moments from the past decade.
Visitors to UVA’s Fralin Museum of Art can view Warhol’s “Saint Apollonia,” celebrity portraits such as the famous Marilyn Monroe, pieces from his “Cowboys and Indians” series and more in the museum’s current exhibit, “Andy Warhol: Icons.”
Take a look at how some of the most familiar spots have changed—or remained the same—over time.
Eleanor Gould delights in sharing glimpses of Monticello's biodiversity and inspires her Instagram followers to see the flowers and insects, fruits and vegetables, sun-dappled trees and sweeping vistas with fresh eyes.
Architecture professor Karen Van Lengen launches a virtual library of New York City sounds.
Through its various university and community programs, the Fralin Museum of Art curates a spirit of collaboration.
News from the Charlottesville Symphony Orchestra and Charlottesville's newest comics and art shop.
Nelson Saiers wants to use his art—and math— to build awareness around issues he observed firsthand growing up in war-torn regions of the world.
In a small, windowless room in the Fiske Kimball Fine Arts Library, a new library collection is growing. The room’s shelves are lined with boxes of all...
A visiting professor points out a curious feature of the Jefferson statue, and lecturer W. Scott Harrop investigates its meaning.