We’re still here for you
The Cincinnati Art Museum is temporarily closed. Learn more about CAM Connect and connect with us virtually
Experience the Cincinnati Art Museum through creative programming and interpretive content online and via social media.
The new Facebook Group, CAM Connect, is a fun, new resource where you can learn more about the permanent collection, engage with staff and fellow art-lovers and take part in fun artmaking activities. Join the group today
Visit our YouTube page for art-making activities, guided yoga, accessibility content and more!
Educational Programming supported by:
The Cincinnati Art Museum provides teachers with free access to an invaluable collection of over one hundred cross-curricular teacher guides and lesson plans that tie objects from the museum’s permanent collections to national and Ohio curriculum standards.
From Robert S. Duncanson to Rembrandt, these online exhibitions offer an interpretive glimpse into some of the most extraordinary pieces in the Cincinnati Art Museum permanent collection.
Cubist Still Lifes
Cincinnati Art Museum along with the Independent Curators International (ICI) invite our global digital community to create and collaborate with The Paper Sculpture Manual, a downloadable, printable, and shareable manual to take you away from your screens and recreate art experiences in domestic spaces.
As many of us across the globe are experiencing social distancing and orders to stay at home, the Cincinnati Art Museum is joining Independent Curators International (ICI) and over 30 art spaces around the world in sharing do it (home).
I’m Andrew Palamara, a member of the Learning and Interpretation department at the museum.
Today’s Artwork is Springtime by John Henry Twachtman. I chose this painting because the Spring Equinox is tonight! Even though we’re all forced to spend a lot more time indoors right now, we can still take solo walks outside and enjoy the change of the seasons.
Take a long, deep look at this painting. Start from the bottom left corner and let your eye wander across the rest of the painting. What kinds of feelings or sensations does this painting give you? View full post on CAM Connect
John Henry Twachtman (American, b. 1853, d. 1902), Springtime, circa 1884, oil on canvas, Gift of Frank Duveneck, 1908.1218. View full post on CAM Connect
Today, Julie Aronson, our Curator of American Painting, Sculpture & Drawing shares one of her personal favorites in the collection. View full post on CAM Connect
Eastman Johnson (1824-1906), United States, Play Me a Tune, 1880, oil on board mounted on masonite, Museum Purchase: The Edwin and Virginia Irwin Memorial, John J. Emery Endowment, and Mr. and Mrs. Harry S. Leyman Endowment, 2007.70
Today, Sarah Wenner from the Curatorial team shares a work from ancient Nabataea. View full post on CAM Connect
Nabataea. Khirbet et-Tannur (Jordan), Horned Stele with Nabataean Inscription, 30–1 BCE, Nabataean Empire, Limestone, Museum Purchase, 1939.268
Today’s #CAMLook is brought to you by Trudy, Curatorial Assistant for South Asian Art, Islamic Art & Antiquities. A recent road trip home made her think about this work by Sohrab Hura and things that make us feel like we are home. So, what signifies home for you? View full post on CAM Connect
Sohrab Hura (b. 1981), India, untitled inkjet print from The Levee, a suite of 83 photographs, 2016 (negative), 2018 (print), Gift of Sohrab Hura and Experimenter Gallery, Kolkata, 2019.161 © Sohrab Hura