Brooklyn Museum

The Brooklyn Museum is an art museum located in the New York City borough of Brooklyn. At 560,000 square feet (52,000 m2), the museum is New York City's second largest and contains an art collection with around 500,000 objects.[2] Located near the Prospect Heights, Crown Heights, Flatbush, and Park Slope neighborhoods of Brooklyn, the museum's Beaux-Arts building was designed by McKim, Mead & White.

Brooklyn Museum
Brooklyn Museum - Entrance (52302265063).jpg
Entrance facade of Brooklyn Museum
Former name
Brooklyn Institute of Arts and Sciences, Brooklyn Museum of Art
Location200 Eastern Parkway,
Brooklyn, New York City
Coordinates40°40′16.7″N 73°57′49.5″W / 40.671306°N 73.963750°W / 40.671306; -73.963750
TypeArt museum
Collection size500,000 objects
Public transit accessSubway: "2" train​​"3" train at Eastern Parkway–Brooklyn Museum Edit this at Wikidata
Brooklyn Museum
Location200 Eastern Parkway
Brooklyn, NY 11238
Coordinates40°40′16.7″N 73°57′49.5″W / 40.671306°N 73.963750°W / 40.671306; -73.963750
ArchitectMcKim, Mead & White; French, Daniel Chester
Architectural styleBeaux-Arts
NRHP reference No.77000944[1]
NYCL No.0155
Added to NRHPAugust 22, 1977
Replica of the Statue of Liberty (Liberty Enlightening the World) in back lot

The Brooklyn Museum was founded in 1898 as a division of the Brooklyn Institute of Arts and Sciences and was planned to be the largest art museum in the world. The museum initially struggled to maintain its building and collection, only to be revitalized in the late 20th century, thanks to major renovations. Significant areas of the collection include antiquities, specifically their collection of Egyptian antiquities spanning over 3,000 years. European, African, Oceanic, and Japanese art make for notable antiquities collections as well. American art is heavily represented, starting at the Colonial period. Artists represented in the collection include Mark Rothko, Edward Hopper, Norman Rockwell, Judy Chicago, Winslow Homer, Edgar Degas, Georgia O'Keeffe, and Max Weber. The museum features the Steinberg Family Sculpture Garden, which features salvaged architectural elements from throughout New York City.[3]


The roots of the Brooklyn Museum extend back to the 1823 founding by Augustus Graham of the Brooklyn Apprentices' Library in Brooklyn Heights. The Library moved into the Brooklyn Lyceum building on Washington Street in 1841. Two years later the institutions merged to form the Brooklyn Institute, which offered exhibitions of painting and sculpture and lectures on diverse subjects. In 1890, under its director Franklin Hooper, Institute leaders reorganized as the Brooklyn Institute of Arts and Sciences and began planning the Brooklyn Museum. The museum remained a subdivision of the Brooklyn Institute of Arts and Sciences, along with the Brooklyn Academy of Music, the Brooklyn Botanic Garden, and the Brooklyn Children's Museum until the 1970s when all became independent.[4]

Opened in 1897, the Brooklyn Museum building is a steel frame structure clad in masonry, designed in the neoclassical style by the architectural firm of McKim, Mead, and White and built by the Carlin Construction Company. The original design for the Brooklyn Museum proposed a structure four times as large as what was built from 1893 through 1927, when construction ended. After Brooklyn became part of greater New York City in 1898, support for the project diminished.[5] Daniel Chester French, the sculptor of the statue of Abraham Lincoln in the Lincoln Memorial, was the principal designer of the pediment sculptures and the monolithic 12.5-foot (3.8 m) figures along the cornice. The figures were created by 11 sculptors and carved by the Piccirilli Brothers. French also designed the two allegorical figures Brooklyn and Manhattan currently flanking the museum's entrance, created in 1916 for the Brooklyn approach to the Manhattan Bridge and relocated to the museum in 1963.

Early 20th century postcard

By 1920, the New York City Subway reached the museum with a subway station; this greatly improved access to the once-isolated museum from Manhattan and other outer boroughs.

The Brooklyn Institute's director Franklin Hooper was the museum's first director, succeeded by William Henry Fox who served from 1914 to 1934. He was followed by Philip Newell Youtz (1934–1938), Laurance Page Roberts (1939–1946), Isabel Spaulding Roberts (1943–1946), Charles Nagel, Jr. (1946–1955), and Edgar Craig Schenck (1955–1959).

Thomas S. Buechner became the museum's director in 1960, making him one of the youngest directors in the country. Buechner oversaw a major transformation in the way the museum displayed art and brought some one thousand works that had languished in the museum's store rooms and put them on display. Buechner played a pivotal role in rescuing the Daniel Chester French sculptures from destruction due to an expansion project at the Manhattan Bridge in the 1960s.[6] During that period, Donelson Hoopes was hired as Curator of Paintings and Sculptures from 1965 to 1969.

Duncan F. Cameron held the post from 1971 to 1973, with Michael Botwinick succeeding him (1974–1982) and Linda S. Ferber acting director for part of 1983 until Robert T. Buck became director in 1983 and served until 1996. From 1992 to 1995, Stephanie Stebich served as assistant director.

The Brooklyn Museum changed its name to Brooklyn Museum of Art in 1997, shortly before the start of Arnold L. Lehman's term as director. On March 12, 2004, the museum announced that it would revert to its previous name. In April 2004, the museum opened the James Polshek-designed entrance pavilion on the Eastern Parkway facade.[7] In September 2014, Lehman announced that he was planning to retire around June 2015.[8] In May 2015, Creative Time president and artistic director Anne Pasternak was named the museum's next director; she assumed the position on September 1, 2015.[9]


The Brooklyn Museum, along with numerous other New York institutions, including the Metropolitan Museum of Art, the American Museum of Natural History, and the Brooklyn Botanic Garden, is part of the Cultural Institutions Group (CIG). Member institutions occupy land or buildings owned by the City of New York and derive part of their yearly funding from the city. The Brooklyn Museum also supplements its earned income with funding from Federal and State governments, as well as with donations by individuals and organizations.

In 1999, the museum hosted the Charles Saatchi exhibition Sensation, resulting in a court battle[10] over New York City's municipal funding of institutions exhibiting controversial art, eventually decided in favor of the museum on First Amendment grounds.[11][12][13]

In 2005, the museum was among 406 New York City arts and social service institutions to receive part of a $20 million grant from the Carnegie Corporation, in turn funded by New York City mayor Michael Bloomberg.[14][15]

Major benefactors include Frank Lusk Babbott. The museum is the site of the annual Brooklyn Artists Ball which has included celebrity hosts such as Sarah Jessica Parker and Liv Tyler.[16]

Amidst the COVID-19 pandemic and its negative impact on museum revenue, the museum raised funds for an endowment to pay for collections care by selling or deaccessioning works of art. The endowment will allow the museum to direct annual fundraising revenues dedicated to conservation and collection care to other purposes. The October 2020 sale consisted of 12 works by artists including Lucas Cranach the Elder, Gustave Courbet, and Jean-Baptiste-Camille Corot.[17] Other sales throughout October 2020 included Modernist artists.[18] Though usually prohibited by the Association of Art Museum Directors, the association allowed such sales to proceed for a two-year window through 2022 in response to the effects of the pandemic.[19]

Art and exhibitionsEdit

The Brooklyn Museum exhibits collections that seek to embody the artistic heritage of world cultures. The museum is well known for its expansive collections of Egyptian and African art, in addition to 17th-, 18th-, 19th-, and 20th-century paintings, sculpture, and decorative arts throughout a wide range of schools.

In 2002, the museum received the work The Dinner Party, by feminist artist Judy Chicago, as a gift from The Elizabeth A. Sackler Foundation. Its permanent exhibition began in 2007, as a centerpiece for the museum's Elizabeth A. Sackler Center for Feminist Art. In 2004, the Brooklyn Museum featured Manifest Destiny, an 8-by-24-foot (2.4 m × 7.3 m) oil-on-wood mural by Alexis Rockman that was commissioned by the museum as a centerpiece for the second-floor Mezzanine Gallery and marked the opening of the museum's renovated Grand Lobby and plaza.[20][21] Other exhibitions have showcased the works of various contemporary artists including Patrick Kelly, Chuck Close, Denis Peterson, Ron Mueck, Takashi Murakami, Mat Benote,[22] Kiki Smith, Jim Dine, Robert Rauschenberg, Ching Ho Cheng, Sylvia Sleigh and William Wegman, and a 2004 survey show of work by Brooklyn artists, Open House: Working in Brooklyn.[23]

In 2008, curator Edna Russman announced that she believes 10 out of 30 works of Coptic art held in the museum's collection—second-largest in North America are fake. The artworks were exhibited starting in 2009.[24] The Museum also began to include work from Susan Wides.

Costumes from The Crown and The Queen's Gambit television series were put on display as part of its virtual exhibition "The Queen and the Crown" in November 2020.[25][26]

From June through September 2023, coinciding with the fiftieth anniversary of Pablo Picasso's death, the museum is hosting It's Pablo-matic: Picasso According to Hannah Gadsby. The exhibition, curated by Hannah Gadsby, is meant to explore Picasso's "complicated legacy through a critical, contemporary, and feminist lens, even as it acknowledges his work's transformative power and lasting influence."[27][28] It is co-curated with Catherine Morris of the Elizabeth A. Sackler Center for Feminist Art and Lisa Small of the Brooklyn Museum.[27] The show was lambasted by art critics;[29] Alex Greenberger of ARTnews called the show "disastrous", and Jason Farago of The New York Times commented, "if you thought Gadsby had something to say about Picasso, the joke — the only good joke of the day, in fact — is on you. [...] This new exhibition backs away from close looking for the affirmative comforts of social-justice-themed pop culture."[30][31] Emily Bobrow for The Economist wrote "Gadsby’s rather blunt commentary seem churlish at times", but also that "there is something refreshing about a show that doesn’t let Picasso preen on his pedestal".[32]


Egyptian, Classical, and Ancient Near Eastern ArtEdit

The Brooklyn Museum has been building a collection of Egyptian artifacts since the beginning of the twentieth century, incorporating both collections purchased from others, such as that of American Egyptologist Charles Edwin Wilbour, whose heirs also donated his library to become the museum's Wilbour Library of Egyptology, and objects obtained during museum-sponsored archeological excavations. The Egyptian collection includes objects ranging from statuary, such as the well-known "Bird Lady" terra cotta figure, to papyrus documents (among others the Brooklyn Papyrus).[33]

The Egyptian, Classical, and Ancient Near Eastern collections are housed in a series of galleries in the museum. Egyptian artifacts can be found in the long-term exhibit, Egypt Reborn: Art for Eternity, as well as in the Martha A. and Robert S. Rubin Galleries. Near Eastern artifacts are located in the Hagop Kevorkian Gallery.[33]

Selections from the Egyptian collectionEdit

American artEdit

The museum's collection of American art dates its first bequest of Francis Guy's Winter Scene in Brooklyn in 1846. In 1855, the museum officially designated a collection of American Art, with the first work commissioned for the collection being a landscape painting by Asher B. Durand. Items in the American Art collection include portraits, pastels, sculptures, and prints; all items in the collection date to between c. 1720 and c. 1945.

Represented in the American art collection are works by artists such as William Edmondson (Angel, date unknown), John Singer Sargent's Paul César Helleu sketching his wife Alice Guérin (ca. 1889); Georgia O'Keeffe's Dark Tree Trunks (ca. 1946), and Winslow Homer's Eight Bells (ca. 1887). Among the most famous works in the collection are Gilbert Stuart's portrait of George Washington and Edward Hicks's The Peaceable Kingdom. The museum also holds a collection by Emil Fuchs.[34]

Works from the American art collection can be found in various areas of the museum, including in the Steinberg Family Sculpture Garden and in the exhibit, American Identities: A New Look, which is contained within the museum's Visible Storage ▪ Study Center.[35] In total, there are approximately 2,000 American Art objects held in storage.[36]

Selections from the American collectionEdit

Asian artEdit

In 2019, the museum reopened its Japanese and Chinese exhibits, after reinstalling its Korean section in 2017.[37] The Chinese section offers pieces from more than 5,000 years of Chinese art and will show contemporary pieces on a regular schedule.[37] The Japanese gallery, with its 7,000 pieces, is the largest of the museum's Asian collection and is known for its works from the Ainu people.[38] The museum is also home to works from Bhutan, India, Nepal, Pakistan and southeast Asia.[39]

Arts of AfricaEdit

The oldest acquisitions in the African art collection were collected by the museum in 1900, shortly after the museum's founding. The collection was expanded in 1922 with items originating largely in what is now the Democratic Republic of the Congo. In 1923 the museum hosted one of the first exhibitions of African art in the United States.

With more than 5,000 items in its collection, the Brooklyn Museum boasts one of the largest collections of African art in any American art museum. Although the title of the collection suggests that it includes art from all of the African continent, works from Africa are sub-categorized among a number of collections. Sub-Saharan art from West and Central Africa are collected under the banner of African Art, while North African and Egyptian art works are grouped with the Islamic and Egyptian art collections, respectively.

The African art collection covers 2,500 years of human history and includes sculpture, jewellery, masks, and religious artifacts from more than 100 African cultures. Noteworthy items in this collection include a carved ndop figure of a Kuba king, believed to be among the oldest extant ndop carvings, and a Lulua mother-and-child figure.[40]

In 2018, the museum drew criticism from groups including Decolonize This Place for its hiring of a white woman as Consulting Curator of African Arts.[41][42]

Selections from the African collectionEdit

Arts of the Pacific IslandsEdit

The museum's collection of Pacific Islands art began in 1900 with the acquisition of 100 wooden figures and shadow puppets from New Guinea and the Dutch East Indies (now Indonesia); since that base, the collection has grown to encompass close to 5,000 works. Art in this collection is sourced to numerous Pacific and Indian Ocean islands including Hawaii and New Zealand, as well as less-populous islands such as Rapa Nui and Vanuatu. Many of the Marquesan items in the collection were acquired by the museum from famed Norwegian explorer Thor Heyerdahl.[43]

Art objects in this collection are crafted from a wide variety of materials. The museum lists "coconut fiber, feathers, shells, clay, bone, human hair, wood, moss, and spider webs"[43] as among the materials used to make artworks that include masks, tapa cloths, sculpture, and jewellery.

Arts of the Islamic worldEdit

The museum also has art objects and historical texts produced by Muslim artists or about Muslim figures and cultures.[44]

Selections from the Islamic world collectionEdit

The Jarvis Collection of Native American Plains ArtEdit

The Museum has a collection of Native America Artifacts acquired by Dr. Nathan Sturges Jarvis (surgeon) who was stationed at Fort Snelling, Minnesota 1833–1836.[45]

Elizabeth A. Sackler Center for Feminist ArtEdit

The museum's center for feminist art opened in 2007; it is dedicated to preserving the history of the movement since the late 20th century, as well as raising awareness of feminist contributions to art, and informing the future of this area of artistic dialogue. Along with an exhibition space and library, the center features a gallery housing a masterwork by Judy Chicago, a large installation called The Dinner Party (1974-1979).[46]

European artEdit

The Brooklyn Museum has among others late Gothic and Early Italian Renaissance paintings by Lorenzo di Niccolo ("Scenes from the life of Saint Lawrence"), Sano di Pietro, Nardo di Cione, Lorenzo Monaco, Donato de' Bardi ("Saint Jerome"), Giovanni Bellini. It has Dutch paintings by Frans Hals, Gerard Dou, and Thomas de Keyser as well as others. It has 19th-century French paintings by Charles Daubigny, Narcisse Virgilio Díaz, Eugène Boudin ("Port, Le Havre"), Berthe Morisot, Edgar Degas, Gustave Caillebotte ("Railway Bridge at Argenteuil"), Claude Monet ("Doges Palace, Venice"), the French sculptor Alfred Barye, Camille Pissarro, and Paul Cézanne as well as many others.

Selections from the European collectionEdit

Libraries and archivesEdit

The Brooklyn Museum Libraries and Archives hold approximately 300,000 volumes and over 3,200-foot (980 m) of archives. The collection began in 1823 and is housed in facilities that underwent renovations in 1965, 1984 and 2014.[47][48][49]


In 2000, the Brooklyn Museum started the Museum Apprentice Program in which the museum hires teenage high schoolers to give tours in the museum's galleries during the summer, assist with the museum's weekend family programs throughout the year, participate in talks with museum curators, serve as a teen advisory board to the museum, and help plan teen events.

The first Saturday of each month, the Brooklyn Museum stays open until 11 pm. General admission is waived from 5 to 11 pm, although some ticketed exhibitions may require an entrance fee. Regular first Saturday activities include educational family-oriented activities such as collection-based art workshops, gallery tours, lectures, live performances dance parties.[50]

The museum has posted many pieces to a digital collection online which features a user-based tagging system that allows the public to tag and curate sets of objects online, as well as solicit additional scholarship contributions.[51]

The Museum Education Fellowship Program is a ten-month position in which Fellows acquire theoretical and practical skills to lead K-12 school group visits with a focus on various topics from the collection.

School Youth and Family Fellows teach Gallery Studio Programs and School Partnerships while Adult and Public Programs Fellows curate and organize Thursday night as well as First Saturday Programming.

The museum has also received attention for its recent ASK App in which visitors can interface with staff and educators regarding works in the collection through a mobile application downloadable through the Apple and Google application stores.[52]


James Tissot, The Disciples Having Left Their Hiding Place Watch from Afar in Agony, c. 1886–1894

Attendance at the Brooklyn Museum has been in decline in recent years, from a high "decades ago" of nearly one million visitors per year to more recent figures of 585,000 (1998) and 326,000 (2009).[53]

The New York Times attributed this drop partially to the policies instituted by then-current director Arnold Lehman, who has chosen to focus the museum's energy on "populism", with exhibits on topics such as "Star Wars movies and hip-hop music"[53] rather than on more classical art topics. Lehman had also brought more controversial exhibits, such as a 1999 show that included Chris Ofili's infamous dung-decorated The Holy Virgin Mary, to the museum.[54] According to the Times:

The quality of their exhibitions has lessened", said Robert Storr, the dean of the Yale University School of Art and a Brooklynite. "'Star Wars' shows the worst kind of populism. I don't think they really understand where they are. The middle of the art world is now in Brooklyn; it's an increasingly sophisticated audience and always was one.[53]

On the other hand, Lehman points out that the demographics of museum attendees are showing a new level of diversity. According to The New York Times, "the average age [of museum attendees in a 2008 survey] was 35, a large portion of the visitors (40 percent) came from Brooklyn, and more than 40 percent identified themselves as people of color." Lehman asserts that the museum's interest is in being welcoming and attractive to all potential museum attendees, rather than simply amassing large numbers of them.[55]

Works and publicationsEdit

  • We Wanted a Revolution: Black Radical Women, 1965–1985
  • Choi, Connie H.; Hermo, Carmen; Hockley, Rujeko; Morris, Catherine; Weissberg, Stephanie (2017). Morris, Catherine; Hockley, Rujeko (eds.). We Wanted a Revolution: Black Radical Women, 1965-85 / A Sourcebook (Exhibition catalog). Brooklyn, New York: Brooklyn Museum. ISBN 978-0-872-73183-7. OCLC 964698467. – Published on the occasion of an exhibition at the Brooklyn Museum, April 21 – September 17, 2017

See alsoEdit


  1. ^ "National Register Information System". National Register of Historic Places. National Park Service. January 23, 2007.
  2. ^ Bahr, Sarah (November 22, 2021). "Brooklyn Museum to Receive $50 Million Gift From City of New York". The New York Times.
  3. ^ Spelling, Simon. "Entertainment: Brooklyn Museum". New York. Archived from the original on May 8, 2012. Retrieved August 1, 2014.
  4. ^ "About: The Museum's Building". Brooklyn Museum. Retrieved August 1, 2014.
  5. ^ White, Norval; Wilensky, Elliot; Leadon, Fran (June 9, 2010). AIA Guide to New York City. New York: Oxford University Press. pp. 605–606. ISBN 978-0195383867. Retrieved August 1, 2014.
  6. ^ Grimes, William (June 17, 2010). "Thomas S. Buechner, Former Director of Brooklyn Museum, Dies at 83". The New York Times. Retrieved June 19, 2010.
  7. ^ Muschamp, Herbert (July 16, 2004). "Brooklyn's Radiant New Art Palace". The New York Times. Retrieved October 27, 2010.
  8. ^ Vogel, Carol (September 9, 2014). "Brooklyn Museum's Longtime Director Plans to Retire". The New York Times. Retrieved September 16, 2014.
  9. ^ Lescaze, Zoë (May 19, 2015). "Anne Pasternak Named Director of the Brooklyn Museum". ArtNews. Retrieved June 13, 2015.
  10. ^ Brooklyn Institute of Arts and Sciences v. City of New York, 64 F.Supp.2d 184 (E.D.N.Y. November 1, 1999)
  11. ^ "BROOKLYN INSTITUTE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES v. CITY OF NEW YORK". Archived from the original on March 13, 2015. Retrieved June 25, 2017.
  12. ^ "Lessons from the Brooklyn Museum Controversy" (PDF). Retrieved June 30, 2017.
  13. ^ [1][dead link]
  14. ^ Roberts, Sam (July 6, 2005). "City Groups Get Bloomberg Gift of $20 Million". The New York Times.
  15. ^ "Carnegie Corporation of New York announces twenty million dollars in New York City grants" (Press release). Carnegie Corporation. July 5, 2005. Archived from the original on September 14, 2012. Retrieved August 1, 2014.
  16. ^ "Brooklyn Museum's Artists Ball: Sarah Jessica Parker & Liv Tyler Broadcast Their Art Credit". Huffington Post. May 5, 2011. Retrieved August 1, 2014.
  17. ^ Pogrebin, Robin (September 16, 2020). "Brooklyn Museum to Sell 12 Works as Pandemic Changes the Rules". The New York Times. Retrieved September 16, 2020.
  18. ^ Kenney, Nancy (October 16, 2020). "Brooklyn Museum steams ahead on deaccessioning". Retrieved December 2, 2020.
  19. ^ "Association Of Art Museum Directors' Board Of Trustees Approves Resolution to Provide Additional Financial Flexibility to Art Museums During Pandemic Crisis" (PDF). Association of Art Museum Directors. Retrieved September 16, 2020.
  20. ^ Yablonsky, Linda (November 4, 2004). "New York's Watery New Grave". The New York Times. Retrieved October 14, 2010.
  21. ^ "Alexis Rockman Mural of Future Brooklyn Celebrates Opening of the Brooklyn Museum New Front Entrance and Plaza" (PDF) (Press release). Brooklyn Museum. March 2004. Retrieved October 18, 2010.
  22. ^ Mclaughlin, Mike (September 28, 2009). "Hangin' with big boys: Artist slips in stealth exhibit at Brooklyn Museum". Daily News. New York. Retrieved August 1, 2014.
  23. ^ "Open House: Working in Brooklyn" (Press release). Brooklyn Museum. April 17, 2004. Retrieved August 1, 2014.
  24. ^ Usborne, David (July 2, 2008). "New York museum admits third of its Coptic art is fake". The Independent. London. Retrieved July 7, 2008.
  25. ^ Soriano, Jianne (November 4, 2020). "Costumes From Netflix's "The Queen's Gambit" And "The Crown" Featured At The Brooklyn Museum". Tatler Asia. Retrieved November 26, 2020.
  26. ^ "The Queen and The Crown: A Virtual Exhibition of Costumes from "The Queen's Gambit" and "The Crown"". Brooklyn Museum. Retrieved November 26, 2020.
  27. ^ a b "It's Pablo-matic: Picasso According to Hannah Gadsby". Brooklyn Museum. Retrieved June 1, 2023.
  28. ^ Greenberger, Alex (April 10, 2023). "Comedian Hannah Gadsby to Curate Show About Picasso's 'Complicated Legacy' for Brooklyn Museum". ARTnews. Retrieved June 1, 2023.
  29. ^ Carr, Mary Kate (June 2, 2023). "Hannah Gadsby's Picasso exhibit is getting roasted by art critics". The A.V. Club. Retrieved June 2, 2023.
  30. ^ Greenberger, Alex (June 1, 2023). "Hannah Gadsby's Disastrous 'Pablo-matic' Show at the Brooklyn Museum Has Some 'Pablo-ms' of Its Own". Retrieved June 2, 2023.
  31. ^ Farago, Jason (June 1, 2023). "With Hannah Gadsby's 'It's Pablo-matic,' the Joke's on the Brooklyn Museum". The New York Times. Retrieved June 2, 2023.
  32. ^ [Bobrow, Emily] (June 2, 2023). "In a new exhibition, Hannah Gadsby takes aim at Pablo Picasso". The Economist. Archived from the original on June 2, 2023. Retrieved June 2, 2023.
  33. ^ a b "Collections: Egyptian, Classical, Ancient Near Eastern Art: History". The Brooklyn Museum. Archived from the original on June 24, 2014. Retrieved August 1, 2014.
  34. ^ "Collections: Emil Fuchs". Brooklyn Museum. Retrieved August 1, 2014.
  35. ^ "Collections: History". The Brooklyn Museum. Archived from the original on June 24, 2014. Retrieved August 1, 2014.
  36. ^ "Confounding Expectations with Brooklyn Museum's Laval Bryant". Virgin Holidays. Retrieved November 8, 2018.
  37. ^ a b Heinrich, Will (December 26, 2019). "5,000 Years of Asian Art in 1 Single, Thrilling Conversation". The New York Times.
  38. ^ Williamson, Alex (August 19, 2019). "Revamped Asian galleries at Brooklyn Museum set to reopen after 6 years". Brooklyn Eagle.
  39. ^ "Brooklyn Museum".
  40. ^ "Collections: History". Brooklyn Museum. Archived from the original on June 24, 2014. Retrieved August 1, 2014.
  41. ^ Greenberger, Alex (April 30, 2018). "'Brooklyn Is Not for Sale': Decolonize This Place Leads Protest at Brooklyn Museum". ARTnews. Retrieved October 14, 2018.
  42. ^ "'Decolonize This Place' Protesters Disrupt Brooklyn Museum, Condemn 'Imperial Plunder'". Gothamist. Archived from the original on August 17, 2018. Retrieved October 14, 2018.
  43. ^ a b "Collections: History". Brooklyn Museum. Archived from the original on June 24, 2014. Retrieved August 1, 2014.
  44. ^ "Collections: Arts of the Islamic World". Brooklyn Museum. Retrieved August 1, 2014.
  45. ^ The Jarvis Collection of Native American Plains Art, Brooklyn Museum, Brooklyn New York,[2]
  46. ^ Micucci, Dana (April 19, 2007). "Feminist art gets place of pride in Brooklyn". The New York Times.
  47. ^ "Archives Collections Index". Brooklyn Museum. Archived from the original on June 29, 2014. Retrieved August 1, 2014.
  48. ^ "Collections: Libraries and Archives". Brooklyn Museum. Retrieved August 1, 2014.
  49. ^ "Redesigned and Renovated Brooklyn Museum Libraries and Archives Opens to Public October 20, 2004" (PDF) (Press release). Brooklyn Museum. September 2004. Retrieved August 1, 2014.
  50. ^ "Target First Saturdays at the Brooklyn Museum". Brooklyn Museum. Retrieved August 1, 2014.
  51. ^ "Collections: Browse Collections". Brooklyn Museum. Retrieved August 1, 2014.
  52. ^ "Brooklyn Museum: ASK". Retrieved October 28, 2017.
  53. ^ a b c Pogrebin, Robin (June 14, 2010). "Brooklyn Museum's Populism Hasn't Lured Crowds". The New York Times. Retrieved August 1, 2014.
  54. ^ Bell, Jennie. "Arnold Lehman". BlouinArtInfo. Archived from the original on March 31, 2016. Retrieved January 12, 2016.
  55. ^ Lehman, Arnold (August 7, 2010). "Response From the Director of the Brooklyn Museum". The New York Times. Retrieved August 1, 2014.

External linksEdit

  Media related to Brooklyn Museum at Wikimedia Commons