Lange's "Migrant Mother" is one of her most famous photographs. Dorothea Lange/Courtesy of the Library of Congress hide caption

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Dorothea Lange: Drawing Beauty Out Of Desolation

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Buddha and his attendants stay zen at the bustling Virgin America ticket counter in the International Terminal at SFO. They are part of The Resplendent Stone, an exhibit of Chinese jade pieces on loan from the Asian Art Museum of San Francisco. Beth Novey/NPR hide caption

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Flying Through San Francisco? Stop To Enjoy The Art

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Courtesy of APEAL

Lebanese Artists Evoke Violent Past, Hopeful Future

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In Regina Silveira's Mundus Admirabilis, insects take over a room at the Moore College of Art & Design in Philadelphia. Photo: Amanda Mott/Collection of the artist hide caption

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'Philagrafika' Printmaking: No Paper? No Problem

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The cover of Sw!pe Volume 1. Cover art by Jack Laughner, type and design by Christopher D. Boynton Sw!pe/Red Hook Editions hide caption

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Museum Guards 'Sw!pe' The Spotlight

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Albert Barnes made a fortune in pharmaceuticals, and spent it acquiring a massive art collection. He specified that his collection — which includes dozens of works by Renoir, Cezanne and Matisse — should stay forever in Lower Merion, just outside Philadelphia. IFC Films hide caption

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'Art Of The Steal': Actual Heist Or Conspiracy Theory?

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Gabrielle With A Rose, 1911: Gabrielle Renard was the Renoir family's longtime nanny — and the artist's muse. He painted her hundreds of times. Musee d'Orsay hide caption

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'Renoir In The 20th Century': A Master's Last Works

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Celebrating Caravaggio: First Of The Bad-Boy Artists

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Math Professor Helps Uncover Art Fakes

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Will Damaged Picasso Be Worth As Much?

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Drawing Distinctions Between Rembrandt, His Pupils

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Agnes by Chuck Close is part of the extensive Fisher Collection, which will go on display at the the San Francisco Museum of Modern Art in June. Donald Fisher — founder of the Gap — decided right before his death in 2009 to loan his art collection to the museum, after his plan to build a private museum fell through. Photo: Ian Reeves/Courtesy of the artist and PaceWildenstein hide caption

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Can Collectors Have Their Art And Lend It, Too?

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Elizabeth Taylor in 1958, with her Cartier ruby and diamond necklace. Photofest hide caption

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Cartier's Jewels For America's Rich And Famous

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Mark Struzman

'Echoes Of Elvis': Portraits That Celebrate The King

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"This is a mother to all of us who left Iraq," AlKarkhi says. "So when you look at it, you look into your mother's eye. The eyes of this woman reflect the eyes of the mothers of everybody who left home." Photo: Walid Jawad hide caption

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Portrait Of Iraq: A Refugee Artist Paints His Home

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