A comprehensive, international resource covering fine, decorative and commercial art, as well as photography, folk art, film, and architecture.
Full-text articles from more than 300 periodicals dating back to 1995
High-quality indexing and abstracting of over 600 periodicals dating as far back as 1984, including 280 peer-reviewed journals
Indexing and abstracting of over 13,000 art dissertations
Indexing of nearly 200,000 art reproductions
Khan Academy is an open educational resource for art history making high-quality introductory art history content freely available to anyone, anywhere. Art historians contribute in their areas of expertise
Provides access to foremost scholarly art encyclopedia covering all aspects of Western and non-Western visual art
Also includes The Oxford Companion to Western Art, edited by Hugh Brigstocke (2001), The Concise Oxford Dictionary of Art Terms by Michael Clarke and Deborah Clarke, and Encyclopedia of Aesthetics edited by Michael Kelly (1998).
A non-profit organization dedicated to the study of the art of Latin America, ALAA was established in 1979 and officially recognized as an affiliated society of the College Art Association in 1997.
The site includes links to digital resources
In-depth scholarship on the central artists, movements, and themes of Latin American art, from the Mexican revolution to the present, this book has a uniquely inclusive focus that includes both Spanish-speaking Caribbean and contemporary Latinx art in the United States.
Bringing together sixty-five primary documents vital to understanding the history of art in Latin America since 1900, Patrick Frank shows how modern art developed in Latin America. Besides autobiographies, manifestos, interviews, and artists' statements, the editor has assembled material from videos, blogs, handwritten notes, flyers, lectures, and even an after-dinner speech
In Latin America, where even today writing has remained a restricted form of expression, the task of generating consent and imposing the emergent nation-state as the exclusive form of the political, was largely conferred to the image. This volume is the first concerted attempt by cultural, historical and visual scholars to address the political dimension of visual culture in Latin America, in a comparative perspective spanning various regions and historical stages.