Hiroshi Sugimoto

Japan 1948



Hiroshi Sugimoto
Hiroshi Sugimoto
November 1, 2014

Hiroshi Sugimoto is a Japanese photographer, born on February 23, 1948, in Tokyo, Japan. His interest in photography he showed at an early age. In high school he took his first photographs. It was of a film footage, in theater as it was played, in which stared Audrey Hepburn. In 1970 he enrolled studies of politics and sociology at Rikkyō University in Tokyo. At the Art Center College of Design, Pasadena, California, he retrained as an artist, in 1974, and received his BFA in Fine Arts. Later he settled in New York City, and soon after started working as a dealer of Japanese antiquities in Soho.

Sugimoto has spoken of his work that it serves as a time capsule, and that it also focuses on transience of life, and the conflict between life and death. His work is affected by Dadaist and Surrealist movements, as well as the works and writings of Marcel Duchamp, who has deeply influenced him. He also showed a great deal of interest in modern architecture of the late 20th century. Sugimoto has a reputation as a photographer of the highest technical ability, because of his use of an 8×10 large-format camera and extremely long exposures. His work, he began in 1976, with series titled Dioramas. These show displays in natural history museums. Initial Dioramas were taken at the American Museum of Natural History, a place he returned for later dioramas in 1982, 1994, and 2012. Next followed Theater series, in 1978. He created these in old American movie palaces and drive-ins with a folding 4×5 camera and tripod. For the entire duration of the movie he was keeping the shutter open, exposing the film, while the projector was providing the sole lighting. In 1980, he began working on a Seascapes series, a series of photographs of sea and the horizon. He took these on locations all over the world, using an old-fashioned large-format camera, and made exposures of varying duration. These black-and-white photos, are the same in size, with the horizon line splitting them in the middle. Sanjūsangen-dō (Hall of Thirty-Three Bays), in Kyoto, was his project created in 1995, for which he had, in a special preparation for the shoot, all late-medieval and early-modern embellishments removed, as well as having all the modern fluorescent lighting turned off. It was shot from a high vantage point, with all architectural features edited out. The resulting 48 photographs, concentrate on the bodhisattvas, 1,000 life-size and almost identical gilded figures carved from wood in the 12th and 13th centuries, banked up inside the building. On a commission from the Museum of Contemporary Art in Chicago, in 1997, Sugimoto started creating his series of photographs of notable building all around the world. His later Architecture series (2000–2003) consists of blurred images of well-known examples of Modernist architecture. Next series, In Praise of Shadows, created in 1998, is based on Gerhard Richter’s paintings of burning candles. His series Portraits, was a commission by the Deutsche Guggenheim in 1999. In these he tried to use lighting that would have been used by a 16th century painter. He took a three-quarter view photos, using 8×10 inch negatives, and photographed wax figures of Henry VIII and his wives, which are taken against a black background. In 2001 he went to Japan to create photographs of a pine landscape. He visited so-called meisho “famous sites” for pines: Miho no Matsubara, Matsushima, Amanohashidate. On the royal palace grounds in Tokyo, Sugimoto photographed a pine landscape, copying a traditional 16th-century Japanese ink-painting style. In 2003, he went to St. Louis to photograph the Pulitzer Foundation for the Arts. Eventually, he ended up photographing Richard Serra’s sculpture Joe, which was in the courtyard. He took these photographs by setting the lens distance from the film to the half of the focal length, which he calls, “twice-infinity”. And with this he created a blurring effect. He mounted these hand-developed, gelatin-silver photographs, on aluminum panels, and left them unframed, unglazed and unlaminated to draw attention to what Sugimoto describes as the “transformation from the three-dimensional steel source sculpture to the thin layers of what I would call my ‘silver sculpture’.” In 2004, he created a large number of photographs of antique mathematical and mechanical models. These models were created in the 19th century, for learning and better understanding of mathematical functions, and mechanical properties of various devices. On this series Sugimoto began working, as a response to The Bride Stripped Bare by Her Bachelors, Even (The Large Glass) by Marcel Duchamp. In 2007 he created his Stylized Sculpture series. For these he selected distinctive garments by celebrated couturiers from the collection of the Kyoto Costume Institute, and shot them in chiaroscuro on headless mannequins. In 2009 he abandoned the use of camera, and decided to take pictures with a 400,000 volt Van de Graaff generator to apply an electrical charge directly onto the film. A 7×2.5 foot sheet of film is laid on the large metal tabletop, and the image is created by causing sparks to erupt on the surface. All Five Elements series, from 2011, consist of optical quality glass with black and white film. In 2012, he presented Couleurs de l’Ombre, 20 different colorful scarf designs in editions of just seven, created for French fashion label Hermès.

Sugimoto established, in 2009, the Odawara Art Foundation to promote Japanese culture. His foundation was granted a $6 million, by the Japan Society, for construction of a multidisciplinary arts complex in Odawara. The project includes an original 15th-century entrance gate, a minimalist exhibition space, a modern Japanese teahouse, and a contemporary Noh theater with a stage that appears to float above the sea.

Sugimoto is also an accomplished architect. After receiving requests to design structures from restaurants to art museums he began his architecture practice. Because he does not have an architectural license himself, he hired three young qualified architects to help him execute his vision. His recent projects include a Shinto shrine, a commission at Naoshima Contemporary Art Center in Japan, in 2013, a sculpture and rock garden for the Sasha Kanetanaka restaurant in Omotesandō, Tokyo, the Stove, a top-tier French restaurant housed in a refurbished wooden house in the Kiyoharu Art Village, Yamanashi Prefecture. And in 2014, a Sugimoto-designed glass teahouse was set over a tiled pool and had the traditional tea ceremony performed for the public in it, at the Le Stanze del Vetro museum, during the Venice Architecture Biennale.

Sugimoto’s work is held in numerous public collections including the Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York,  Moderna Museet, Stockholm, Centre Georges Pompidou, Paris, Museum of Contemporary Art, Tokyo, Museum of Modern Art, New York, National Gallery, London, National Museum of Modern Art, Tokyo, Smithsonian Institution, Washington, D.C., MACBA, Barcelona, and Tate Gallery, London.

For his work he received a numerous awards. In 2001, Hasselblad Foundation International Award (Hasselblad Honour), 2009 from Japanese Art Association: Praemium Imperiale prize for the ‘Painting’ category, 2010 Medal with Purple Ribbon, and 2014, Isamu Noguchi Award for Kindred Spirits in Innovation, Global Consciousness and Japanese/American Exchange.

Hiroshi Sugimoto is currently dividing his time between Tokyo, Japan and New York City, United States.

YearExhibition TitleGallery/MuseumSolo/Group
2014Hiroshi Sugimoto: On the BeachGallery Koyanagi, TokyoSolo
2014Hiroshi SugimotoCahiers d'Art Gallery, Paris.Solo
2014Moderan TimesFondazione Bevilacqua La Masa, Palazzetto Tito, VeneziaSolo
2014The Glass Tea House MondrianIsola di San Giorgio Maggiore, VeneziaSolo
2014Still LifePace, New YorkSolo
2014Acts of GodFraenkel Gallery, San FranciscoSolo
2014Aujourd'his le monde est mort - Lost Human Genetic ArchivePalais de Tokyo, ParisSolo
2014Past TenseThe J. Paul Getty Museum at the Getty Center, Los Angeles Solo
2013Time ExposedXue Xue White, Taipei.Solo
2013Hiroshi SugimotoLeeum Samsung Museum of Art, Seoul.Solo
2013Accelerated BuddhaFondation Pierre Bergé Yve Saint Laurent, Paris.Solo
2013Hèrmes Editeur - Couleurs de l'OmbreTyler Print Institue, SingaporeSolo
2012RevolutionMuseum Brandhorst, MunichSolo
2012Rothko|Sugimoto: Dark Paintings and SeascapesPace LondonSolo
2012Hèrmes Editeur - Couleurs de l'OmbreMuseum der Kulture, BaselSolo
2012Hiroshi SugimotoPace BeijingSolo
2012From naked to clothedHara Museum of Contemporary Art, TokyoSolo
2011Lake SuperiorPace-MacGill Gallery, New YorkSolo
2011New WorkThe Chinati foundation, Marfa.Solo
2011ORIGINS OF ART |Architecture, History, ReligionMarugame Genichiro-Inokuma Museum of Contemporary Art, Kagawa.Solo
2010ORIGINS OF ART | ScienceMarugame Genichiro-Inokuma Museum of Contemporary Art, Kagawa.Solo
2010The Day AfterThe Pace Gallery, New York.Solo
2009Nature of LightIzu Photo Museum, Mishima.Solo
2009Permanent Installation of "Coffin of Light"Benesse Park, NaoshimaSolo
2009Imakojima-Art, Architecture Collection, YurinsouOhara Museum, Okayama.Solo
2009History of HistoryThe National Museum of Art, Osaka. Solo
20087Days - 7 NightsGagosian Gallery, New YorkSolo
2008Hiroshi SugimotoMuseum der Moderne Salzburg, Neue Nationalgalerie, BerlinSolo
2008Hiroshi SugimotoKunstmuseum Luzern,SwitzerlandSolo
2008History of History21st Century Museum of Contemporary Art, KanazawaSolo
2007Hiroshi SugimotoK20, Dusseldorf, Fine Arts Museums of San Francisco- de Young,Solo
2007History of HistoryAsain Art Museum of San Francisco, San Francisco, Royal Ontario Museum, TorontoSolo
2007Colors of ShadowSonnabend Gallery, New YorkSolo
2006Mathematical FormsGalerie de l’Atelier Brancusi, Centre Pompidou, ParisSolo
2006Colors of ShadowsMarian Goodman Gallery, Paris, Sonnabend Gallery, New YorkSolo
2006JoePulitzer Foundation for the Arts, St. Louis, Gagosian Gallery, Beverly Hills.Solo
2006History of HistorySmithsonian, Arthur M. Sackler Gallery, Washington D.C.Solo
2006Hiroshi SugimotoSmithsonian, Hirshhorn Museum and Sculpture Garden, Solo
2006Hiroshi SugimotoThe Modern Art Museum of Fort Worth, Texas.Solo
2005History of HistoryJapan Society Gallery, New YorkSolo
2005Hiroshi Sugimoto: End of TimeMori Art Museum, TokyoSolo
2005Conceptual FormsGagosian Gallery, LondonSolo
2004E´tant donne´: Le grande verreFondation Cartier pour l’art contemporain, ParisSolo
2004The Origins of LoveYoshii Gallery, New YorkSolo
2003Hiroshi SugimotoSerpentine Gallery, LondonSolo
2003Hiroshi Sugimoto: L’hisoire de l’histoireMaison Herme`s FORUM, TokyoSolo
2003SUGIMOTO: ARCHITECUTREMuseum of Contemporary Art, ChicagoSolo
2002The Architecture of TimeStills Gallery, Fruit Market Gallery, EdinburghSolo
2001Hiroshi SugimotoKunsthaus Bregenz, AustriaSolo
2001PortraitsWhite Cube2, London, Guggenheim Museum SoHo, New YorkSolo
2001Noh Such Thing as TimeDIA Art Center, New York Solo
2000PortraitsGuggenheim Museum, Bilbao, Deutche Guggenheim, BerlinSolo
1999Hiroshi SugimotoGallerie Ulrich fiedler, CologneSolo
1999Hiroshi SugimotoGalerie Meyer-Ellinger, FrankfurtSolo
1999Hiroshi SugimotoGalerie Claude Berrie, ParisSolo
1998Hiroshi SugimotoLa Caixa, MadridSolo
1998Hiroshi SugimotoAkron Art Museum, OhioSolo
1998Hiroshi SugimotoKunsthalle Bielefeld, GermanySolo
1998Hiroshi SugimotoKerlin Gallery, DublinSolo
1998Hiroshi SugimotoCentro Cultural de Belem, LisbonSolo
1998Hiroshi Sugimoto: In Praise of ShadowsCenter for Contemporary Art, Kitakyushu Project Gallery, JapanSolo
1997Hiroshi SugimotoFay Gold Gallery, AtlantaSolo
1997Hall of Thirty-Three BaysThe Sainsbury Centre, University of East Anglia, EnglandSolo
1997Motion PicturesBerkeley Art Museum, CaliforniaSolo
1996Hiroshi SugimotoAngles Gallery, Santa MonicaSolo
1996Hiroshi SugimotoModern Museet Sparvagnshallarna, StockholmSolo
1996Hiroshi SugimotoHara Museum ARC, Gunma, JapanSolo
1996Hiroshi SugimotoGalleri Faurschou, CopenhagenSolo
1996Hiroshi SugimotoJunta de Andalucia, GranadaSolo
1996Hiroshi SugimotoGallery Joan Parts, BarcelonaSolo
1996Hiroshi SugimotoTheoreticalEvent, Naples, ItalySolo
1996Hiroshi SugimotoContemporary Arts Museum Houston, TexasSolo
1996Shashin: Transforming the RealTufts University Gallery, MassachusettsSolo
1996Hiroshi SugimotoStudio Guenzani, MilanSolo
1996Hiroshi SugimotoCanadian Embassy Gallery, TokyoSolo
1995Hiroshi SugimotoThe Metropolitan Museum of Art, New YorkSolo
1995Hiroshi SugimotoKunsthalle Basel, SwitzerlandSolo
1995Hiroshi SugimotoCentre International d’Art Contemporain de Montre´alSolo
1995Hiroshi SugimotoArt Gallery of York University, TorontoSolo
1995Hiroshi SugimotoLe Musee´ Villeneuve d’Ascq, FranceSolo
1995Hiroshi SugimotoGalleria SPSAS, Locarno, SwitzerlandSolo
1995Hiroshi SugimotoRENN Espace d’Art Contemporain, ParisSolo
1994Hiroshi SugimotoMuseum of Contemporary Art, Los AngelesSolo
1994Hiroshi SugimotoThe Parrish Art Museum, SouthamptonSolo
1994Hiroshi SugimotoMuseum of Contemporary Art, ChicagoSolo
1993Hiroshi SugimotoVirginia Museum of Fine Arts, RichmondSolo
1993Hiroshi SugimotoPalais des Beaux-Arts, Charleroi, BelgiumSolo
1992CAPC Muse´e d’Art Contemporain, BordeauxSolo
1991Hiroshi SugimotoSagacho Exhibit Space and IBM courtyard, TokyoSolo
1991Hiroshi SugimotoGallery Kasahara, OsakaSolo
1991Hiroshi SugimotoHosomi Gallery, TokyoSolo
1991Hiroshi SugimotoZeit-Photo Salon, TokyoSolo
1990Hiroshi SugimotoSaint Louis Art Museum, MissouriSolo
1990Hiroshi SugimotoPresentation House Gallery, Vancouver, CanadaSolo
1990Hiroshi SugimotoGalerie Jahn und Fusban, Munich, GermanySolo
1990Hiroshi SugimotoGalerie Urbi et Orbi, ParisSolo
1989Hiroshi SugimotoThe National Museum of Art, OsakaSolo
1989Hiroshi SugimotoCleveland Museum of Art, OhioSolo
1988Hiroshi SugimotoSagacho Exhibit Space, TokyoSolo
1987Hiroshi SugimotoMinami Gallery, TokyoSolo
2014Mingei: Are You Here?Pace LondonGroup
2013Mingei: Are You Here?Pace New YorkGroup
2012Phantoms of Asia: Contemporary Awakens the PastAsian Art Museum, San FranciscoGroup
2011Mathematics: A Beautiful ElsewherFondation Cartier, ParisGroup
2011Reflections of the BuddhaThe Pulitzer Foundation for the Arts, St. Louis.Group
2011Our Magic Hour: How Much of the World Can We Know?Yokohama Triennale 2011Group
2011TRA -Edge of BecomingPalazzo Fortuny, VeniceGroup
2010SompoJapan Museum of Art, Tokyo, National Museum of Art, OsakaGroup
2010Faraday Cage17th Biennale of SydneyGroup
2010Sexuality and TranscendencePinchukArtCentre, Kiev, UkraniaGroup
2009Element of PhotographyMuseum of Contemporary Art, ChicagoGroup
2009Mapping the StudioPunta della Dogana, Venice Group
2009The Third Mind, Solomon R.Guggenheim Museum, New York Group
2008Reality Check: Truth and Illusion in Contemporary PhotographyMetropolitan Museum, New YorkGroup
2008Untitled(Vicarious): Photographing the Constructed ObjectGagosian Gallery, New YorkGroup
2008Photography on Photography:Refrections on the Medium since 1960Metropolitan Museum, New YorkGroup
2008Seascapes: Tryon and Sugimoto, Arthur M.Sackler Gallery, Washington D. C.Group
2007KANNONMuseum Rietberg, ZurichGroup
2007Modern Photographs from Collection XIVMetropolitan Museum, New YorkGroup
2006Dark MatterWhite Cube, LondonGroup
2006Infinite Painting: Contemporary Painting and Global RealismVilla Manin, Udine, ItalyGroup
2005Sophie Calle + Hiroshi SugimotoGallery Koyanagi, TokyoGroup
2004Singular Forms (Sometimes Repeated), Solomon R.Guggenheim Museum, New YorkGroup
2003Supernova: Art of the 1990s from the Logan CollectionSan Francisco Museum of Modern ArtGroup
2003Happiness - A Survival Guide for Art and LifeMori Art Museum, TokyoGroup
2003Warum!, Martin - GropiusBau Museum, BerlinGroup
2003The History of Japanese PhotographyThe Museum of Fine Arts, Houston, The Cleveland Museum of Art, OhioGroup
2003Liquid SeaMuseum of Contemporary of Art, SydneyGroup
2002Selected Life, Death, Love, Hate, Pleasure, Pain: works from the MCA CollectionMuseum of Contemporary Art, ChicagoGroup
2002Moving Pictures, Solomon R.Guggenheim Museum, New YorkGroup
2002American Standard: (Para)Normality and Everyday LifeBarbara Gladstone Gallery, New YorkGroup
2001Give & TakeVictoria & Albert Museum, LondonGroup
2001I Am a CameraSaatchi Gallery, London Group
2000Gendai: Japanese Contemporary Art - Between the Body and SpaceCenter for Contemporary Art, Ujazdowski Castle, WarsawGroup
2000Expanding Horizons: Landscape Photographs from the Whitney Museum of American ArtWhitney Museum of American Art at Philip Morris, New YorkGroup
2000Small World: Dioramas in Contemporary ArtMuseum of Contemporary Art San DiegoGroup
1999Mirror’s EdgeBildMuseet, Umea° University, Umea°, SwedenGroup
1999Regarding Beauty: A View of the Late Twentieth CenturyHirshhorn Museum and Sculpture Gardens, Washington D.C.Group
1999The Third Asia-Pacific Triennial of Contemporary ArtQueensland Art Gallery, BrisbaneGroup
1999Moving Image: Film-Reflexion in der KunstGalerie fu¨r Zeitgeno¨ssische Kunst, LeipzigGroup
1999Modena per la fotografia 1999: Uno sguardo sul GiapponeGalleria Civica Modena, ItalyGroup
1999Tomorrow For Ever: Photographie als RuineKunstahlle Krems, BaselGroup
1999The Museum as Muse: Artists ReflectMuseum of Modern Art, New YorkGroup
1998Tastes and Pursuits: Japanese Art in the 1990’sJapan Foundation, National Gallery of Modern Art, New Delhi, Metropolitan Museum of Manila, PhilippinesGroup
1998Secret Victorians: Contemporary Artists and a 19th-Century VisionThe Minories Art Gallery, Colchester, EnglandGroup
1998Speed-Visions of an Accelerated AgeWhitechapel Art GalleryGroup
1998Terra IncoginitaNeues Museum Weserburg, BremenGroup
1998At the End of the Century: One Hundred Years of ArchitectureMuseum of Contemporary Art, TokyoGroup
1998Sea Change: The Seascape in Contemporary PhotographyCenter for Creative Photography, University of Arizona, TucsonGroup
1998Hiroshi Sugimoto - Agnes MartinFraenkel Gallery, San FranciscoGroup
1998Mysterious Voyages: Exploring The Subject of PhotographyThe Contemporary Museum, Baltimore, MarylandGroup
1997BlueprintDe Appel foundation, AmsterdamGroup
1997Framed AreaHaarlemmermeer District, Netherlands.Group
1997In Visible Light: Photography and Classification in Art, Science and the EverydayMuseum of Modern Art, Oxford, EnglandGroup
1997Evidence: Photography and SiteWexner Center for the Arts, The Ohio State University Group
1996Open Secrets: Seventy Pictures on Papers, 1815 to the PresentMathew Marks Gallery, New YorkGroup
1996Colleci´on Ordo´nez Falco´n de Fotografi´aIvam Centre Julio Gonza´lez, Valencia, SpainGroup
1996Hall of Mirrors: Art and film Since 1945Museum of contemporary Art, ChicagoGroup
1996Prospect 96: Photographie in der GegenwartskunstFrankfurter Kunstverein und Schirn Kunsthalle, FrankfurtGroup
1996By NightFondation Cartier pour l’art contemporain, ParisGroup
1995Nature Studies IIUniversity Gallery, Fine Arts Center, University of Massachusetts, AmherstGroup
1995Being TherePaolo Baldacci Gallery, New YorkGroup
1995Le Monde apre`s la PhotographieMuse´e d’art moderne, Villeneuve d’Ascq, FranceGroup
1995Witness: Photoworks from the CollectionTate Gallery Liverpool, EnglandGroup
1995Art in Japan Today: 1985 - 1995Museum of Contemporary Art, TokyoGroup
1995Private - Public (ARS 95 Helsinki)Museum of Contemporary Art, HelsinkiGroup
1995Chasing Shadows: Photographs from the CollectionFogg Art Museum, Cambridge, MassachusettsGroup
1994Photography and Beyond in Japan: Space, Time and MemoryHara Museum of Art, TokyoGroup
1994Fondation Cartier: A CollectionNational Museum of Contemporary Art of SeoulGroup
1994Inside Out: Contemporary Japanese PhotographyThe Light Factory Photographic Arts Center, Charlotte, North CarolinaGroup
1994Some Went Mad, Some Ran Away…Serpentine Gallery, LondonGroup
1994Japanese Art After 1945: Scream Against the SkyYokohama Museum of Art, JapanGroup
1993Jardins do Paradiso: Gardens of EdenGaleria do Museu Antropolo´gico da Universidade de Coimbra, PortugalGroup
1993AzurFondation Cartier pour l’art contemporain, Jouy-en-Josas, FranceGroup
1993In die Felsen bohren sich Zikadenstimmen: Zeitgeno¨ssische japanische PhotographieKunsthaus Zurich, SwitzerlandGroup
1993Das 21, Jahrhundert: Mit Paracelsus in die Zukunft (The 21st Century: Into the Future with Paracelsus)Kunsthalle Basel, SwitzerlandGroup
1992Re´flexions Voile´es (Hidden Reflections)Israel Museum, JerusalemGroup
1992Un seconde pense´e du paysageCentre d’Art Contemporain, Locmine, FranceGroup
1991Carnegie International 1991The Carnegie Museum of Art, Pittsburgh Group
1991A Cabinet of Signs: Contemporary Art from Post-Modern JapanTate Gallery Liverpool, EnglandGroup
1991Beyond Japan: A Photo TheaterBarbican Art Gallery, LondonGroup
1990Japanische Kunst der Achtziger JahreFrankfurter Kunstverein, FrankfurtGroup
1990The Past and Present of PhotographyThe National Museum of Modern Art, Tokyo, The National Museum of Modern Art, KyotoGroup
1990Natural History Re-createdThe Center fro Photography at Woodstock, New YorkGroup
1990Sonnabend Collection ExhibitionSezon Museum of Art, Tokyo, Sendai Miyagi Museum of Art, Sendai, Fukuyama Museum of Art, FukuyamaGroup
1990Reorienting: Looking EastThird Eye Centre, Glasgow, Nicola Jacobs Gallery, LondonGroup
1989Continum and the Moment: Rita Myers, Hiroshi Sugimoto, Bill ViolaVisual Arts Center, California State University, FullertonGroup
1989On Kawara: Again and Against: 23 Date Paintings and 24 Prominent Works of Japanese Contemporary Art, 1969-1989Institute of Contemporary Arts, Nagoya, JapanGroup
1989Investigations 1989Institute of Contemporary Art, University of Pennsylvania, PhiladelphiaGroup
1987Contemporary Japanese Art in America (I): Arita, Nakagawa, SugimotoJapan Society Gallery, New YorkGroup
1985The Art of Memory - The Loss of HistoryNew Museum of Contemporary Art, New YorkGroup
1983Landmarks Reviewed: Contemporary Photographs of American Buildings, Structures, and Natural FormsPensacola Museum of Art, FloridaGroup
1982Photography Collection from The Museum of Modern ArtMuseum of Modern Art, New York, Seibu Museum of Art, TokyoGroup
1981Baltimore Collects: Photographs from Local Private CollectionsBaltimore Museum of ArtGroup
1978Recent AcquisitionsMuseum of Modern Art, New YorkGroup