Spring 2020

Cover Story

A Feminine Force

Women and femmes, integral in the making of Andy Warhol, take center stage.

By Cristina Rouvalis

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Features


War at a Side-glance

Artist An-My Lê, who lived through the Vietnam War, focuses her lens on the intricacies of armed conflict.

By Elizabeth Hoover

The Brave New World of Botany

Carnegie Museum botanists are using a centuries-old plant collection to provide novel insights into the globe’s most pressing environmental issues.

By Jason Bittel

At Home with Teenie

Pittsburgh and the work of its preeminent photojournalist go prime time in the Scaife Galleries.

By Julie Hannon

Also in this Issue


The World We Made

Art+Ideas

Ten Pittsburgh-area artists grapple with personal consequences of climate change.

By Barbara Klein

First Look: Just Our Types

First Look

A glimpse at something new, novel, or rarely seen at Carnegie Museums.

By Staff

Sights Unseen: The Armillary Sphere

Sights Unseen

An exclamation point, of sorts, atop one of the region’s grandest cultural landmarks.

By Staff

Q+A: Maria Renzelli

Q+A

In conversation with the caretaker of the USS Requin.

By Cristina Rouvalis

Five Things: Spring 2020

Art and science news you can use.

By Staff

Seen + Heard: Spring 2020

Seen + Heard

In brief, what’s new around the museums.

 
Objects of Our Affection: You Can’t Lay Down Your Memories

Objects of Our Affection

Carnegie Museums is home to some of the most significant collections in the world. Here we showcase some of the most compelling objects.

By Staff

Spreading the Gospel of Warhol

Giving Forward

Volunteer leaders help give the public a fresh look at the artist and his museum.

By Staff

 
President’s Note: Spring 2020

President's Note

A message from Steven Knapp

Photo: Abby Warhola

Big Picture

Create your own screen test. For Andy Warhol’s famous Screen Tests, he instructed his subjects to sit still for about three minutes, the length of time it took for a roll of 16mm film to run through his stationary, silent Bolex camera. He then projected the film in slow motion, giving it a dreamlike stillness. Visitors to The Warhol can make their own screen tests using a computer touch screen and some tech help from the museum.