Flesh and Blood: Italian Masterpieces 

from the Capodimonte Museum

This exhibition features forty masterpieces from the renaissance and baroque periods. Titian, El Greco, Jusepe Ribera, and Luca Giordano are among the artists whose works will be displayed. The Capodimonte's is one of the most significant artistic collections in all of Italy.

March 1 - June 14  

The Permanent Collection

Fort Worth's Kimbell is a Texas jewel, its permanent collection comprising some 300+ major works of art "distinguished by an extraordinary level of artistic quality and importance."  The Kimbell's 1972 building was designed by Louis I. Kahn. The Renzo Piano Pavilion, added within the past decade, stands some 65 yards to the west of the Kahn. 

speechless: different by design

Six significant designers and design teams are collaborating to produce new works that will allow active participation by visitors who enter these environments where "senses are merged or substituted for one another—for instance, sound will become visible and language...tactile—so that visitors can engage with their surroundings in new and unconventional ways."

November 10 - March 22

Let DART take you there from Lucille's.

Alonso Berruguete: First Sculptor of Renaissance Spain

Berruguete is a sculptor whose art, though grounded in his native Spain, was influenced by his time in Italy during the Renaissance. This first major U.S. exhibition of his work features 24 of his sculptures, along with a few of his drawings and paintings. 

March 29 - July 26

Let DART take you there from Lucille's.

Barry X Ball: Remaking Sculpture
A unique artist, Barry X Ball has been creating sculpture with semi-precious stones combining innovative technologies with traditional techniques.  This is the first US survey of the sculptor's work that aims to reinvent "traditional sculptural formats and existing art historical landmarks."

January 25 - April 19 

Let DART take you there from Lucille's.
Robyn O'Neil: WE, THE MASSES
At Fort Worth's MOMA, O’Neil examines themes of "evolution, natural catastrophe, the apocalypse, and the beauty of nature," often through large-scale works that feature small figures of men set in ruthless, uninviting landscapes. Inspired by "art history, popular culture, literature, and the weather, O’Neil’s worlds are serious, tender, frightening, and at times comical."
October 18 - February 9, 2020

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