The File Room is an illustrated archive on censorship which you
can browse, as well as add cases to. Initiated as an artist's
project by Muntadas, The File Room is produced by Randolph Street
Gallery (Chicago, IL) with the support of the School of Art and
Design and the Electronic Visualisation Laboratory at the University
of Illinois at Chicago'
The Stedelijk Museum in Amsterdam houses one of the finest collections
of European twentieth-century painting, in addition to mounting
ambitious exhibitions of contemporary art. Their web site is a
model of clarity.
Nan Goggin and Joseph Squier, faculty members at the University
of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, are also known collectively as
ad319 and as such operate the @art gallery on the web. This
is the place to go for advanced web-based art.
Art Crimes is a gallery of graffiti art from around the world
with more than 2000 images online. It also provides a lot of detailed
information on graffiti art.
The folk at Wired Magazine are the style leaders of the Net-savvy
didgerati. The RGB Gallery is their showcase of web-based art.
J.P.s legacy lives and has just been given concrete form in the
shape of a mountain fortress of art in Los Angeles.
Whether you want to visit Peggys palazzo, ambulate in circles
above Manhattan or check out Gehrys new de-construction in Bilbao
you will find this page the starting page for all your travels.
It all started with a gift of gift of eight prints and one drawing
and look where it ended up! The Museum of Modern Art has come
a long way.
The Metropolitan Museum of Art is, according to its own spokesmen
one of the largest and finest art museums in the world. Its collections
include more than two million works of art several hundred thousand
of which are on view at any given time. If you feel like sampling
some you can do no worse than to visit their web site.
The Berkeley Art Museum and Pacific Film Archive at the University
of California is definitely hip to the Net. The site is incredibly
extensive and includes exhibitions that will take you a whole
day to browse through. One such is the 1996 retrospective of Louise Bourgeois drawings - http://www.uampfa.berkeley.edu/exhibits/bourgeois/
- that includes spoken commentary by the artist herself. You can
even listen to her singing her amazing rap-song, Otte!