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The Met

Jalis, or pierced screens, were used extensively in Indian architecture.
Multicolored or polychrome jewelry was very popular in the early Byzantine world.
“The Met’s Latest Exhibit Is a Masterclass in Textiles” —@observer:
Tomorrow at noon, this gallery talk will explore Europe and the East in the Middle Ages.
Last chance: “Unfinished: Thoughts Left Visible" closes on September 4 at The #MetBreuer.
Happy #NationalDogDay! This oil on canvas painting depicts five canines surrounding Athena.
The proportions and the break at the neck suggest that this head belonged to a sphinx.
“The most anticipated show of the season…” —@NewYorker on “#KerryJamesMarshall: Mastry”
“Modernity has never been easy to define.” —#MetCurator Keith Christiansen:
Records broken @metmuseum: Manus x Macchina 2nd most attended Costume show. Open 'til midnight Sept. 2,3. Closes 5th
Retweeted by The Met
Today at 11am, a conservator will discuss an interior made during America's Gilded Age.
Celebrate #KissAndMakeUpDay with these hard-paste porcelain figurines.
On this day in 79 A.D., Vesuvius erupted, destroying Pompeii.
This installation explores multifaceted depictions of nature in Korean art. #MetKoreanArt
Canaletto’s triumphal arch is the #MetonPaper100 “Work of the Week.”
The Met Museum’s Latest Exhibit is a Masterclass in Textiles
Retweeted by The Met
This limestone statue of the Egyptian god Tutu is on view in the Ptolemaic Art galleries.
August 17 marked the 100th anniversary of the death of Italian Futurist Umberto Boccioni.
This amulet was probably made for a necklace worn by one of the Kushite kings.
This is an example of a porcelain water dropper in the shape of a traditional Korean house.
“Simple Gifts“ celebrates the Shakers' minimalist designs and careful craftsmanship.
Enigmatic "horned figure" perhaps Colima tomb protector or ritual specialist, @metmuseum:…
Retweeted by The Met
This tour explores details in ancient American works created by the Aztecs. #MetFridays
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