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Yale University Art Gallery, New Haven (Connecticut)

Hunter on Horseback, Gustave Courbet

The Glen at Ornans , Gustave Courbet

The Great Bridge, Gustave Courbet

Landscape with a Waterfall, Gustave Courbet

John Biglen in a Single Scull, Thomas Eakins

Will Schuster and a black man on Rail hunting, Thomas Eakins

Portrait of Roger Sherman, Ralph Earl

Madonna, Gentile da Fabriano

What an Unbranded Cow Has Cost, Frederic Remington

The Scream of Shrapnel at San Juan Hill, Frederic Remington

The Seine at Bougival, Alfred Sisley

Catskill Waterfall, John Frederick Kensett

Lake Champlain, John Frederick Kensett

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Famous Artists - What an unbranded cow has cost by Frederic Remington

What an unbranded...

Frederic Remington

The Yale University Art Gallery houses a significant and encyclopedic collection of art in several buildings on the campus of Yale University in New Haven, Connecticut. Although it embraces all cultures and periods, the Gallery possesses especially renowned collections of early Italian painting, African sculpture, and modern art. Its holdings of American decorative and fine arts are amongst the best in existence.


The Yale University Art Gallery is the oldest university art museum in the western hemisphere.[1] The Gallery was founded in 1832, when patriot-artist John Trumbull donated to Yale College more than 100 paintings of the American Revolution[2] and designed the original Picture Gallery. This building, on Old Campus, was razed in 1901.[3]

The Gallery's main building[4] was built in 1953 and was among the very first designed by Louis Kahn, who taught architecture at Yale. A complete renovation, which returned many spaces to Kahn's original vision, was completed in December 2006 by Polshek Partnership Architects. The older Tuscan romanesque portion was built in 1928 and was designed by Egerton Swartwout. The Gallery reopened on December 12, 2012, after a 14-year renovation and expansion project[5] at a cost of $135 million.[6] The expanded space totals 69,975 square feet.

The museum is a member of the North American Reciprocal Museums program.


The Gallery’s encyclopedic collections number more than 185,000 objects ranging in date from ancient times to the present day. The permanent collection includes:[7]

African Art: over 1000 objects in wood, metal, ivory and ceramic
American Decorative Arts: about 18,000 objects in silver, glass, wood, porcelain, and textile with an emphasis on the colonial and early federal periods.
American Paintings and Sculpture: over 2,500 paintings, 500 sculptures, and 300 miniatures from before the mid-twentieth century including paintings by Benjamin West, John Singleton Copley, Albert Bierstadt, Frederic Church, Frederic Remington, Thomas Eakins, Winslow Homer, George Bellows, John Singer Sargent, Edwin Austin Abbey, Arthur Dove, Elizabeth Goodridge, and Edward Hopper, and sculptures by Hezekiah Augur, Hiram Powers, Horatio Greenough, William Henry Rinehart, Chauncey Ives, Alexander Archipenko, and Alexander Calder.
Ancient Art: over 13,000 objects from the Near East, Egypt, Greece, Etruria, and Rome dating from the Neolithic to the early Byzantine.

Art of the Ancient Americas: Mayan and Olmec figurines, vessels and sculptures.
Asian Art
Coins and Medals
Early European Art
Modern and Contemporary Art: including paintings and sculpture by Josef Albers, Edgar Degas, Marcel Duchamp, Alberto Giacometti, Joan Miró, Piet Mondrian, Pablo Picasso, Mark Rothko, and Roy Lichtenstein.
Prints, Drawings, and Photographs

In 2005, the museum announced that it had acquired 1,465 gelatin silver prints by the influential American landscape photographer Robert Adams. In 2009, the museum mounted an exhibition of its extensive collection of Picasso paintings and drawings, in collaboration with the Nasher Museum of Art at Duke University.[2] For the first time, portions of the Yale University Library's Gertrude Stein writing archives were displayed next to relevant drawings from Picasso.[2]

As an affiliate of Yale University, the Gallery maintains a robust roster of education programs for university students, New Haven schools, and the general public. One such program is the Gallery Guide program, founded in 1998, which trains undergraduate students to lead tours at the museum.[8]

The Yale Art Gallery charges no admission.[6]

Yale University Art Gallery — 1953
Special Exhibit Examines Dynamic Relationship Between the Art of Pablo Picasso and Writing Yale University Art Gallery, Retrieved October 8, 2009
Yale Art Gallery, Yale Buildings and Grounds
Yale Art Gallery: Kahn Building
Antiques Magazine, November–December 2012, 108-109.
Charles McGrath (December 6, 2012), A King of Art With the Midas Touch New York Times.
Yale Art Gallery
Tom, Sullivan. "Student gallery guides help illuminate Yale’s art collections". Yale Daily News. Retrieved April 10, 2015.

Art Museum


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