Celebrated as one of the greatest modern artists, Joan Miró (1893–1983) developed a visual language that reflected his vision and energy in a variety of styles across many media. Through some 120 paintings, drawings, sculptures, and prints from a career spanning almost a century, the exhibition reveals a politically engaged side to Miró's work, including his passionate response to one of the most turbulent periods in European history as well as his sense of Spanish—specifically Catalonian—identity.
Organization: Organized by Tate Modern, London, in collaboration with Fundació Joan Miró, Barcelona, and in association with the National Gallery of Art, Washington
Sponsor: The exhibition is made possible through the generous support of the Anna-Maria and Stephen Kellen Foundation.
Additional support is provided by Buffy and William Cafritz.
The Institut Ramon Llull is an exhibition sponsor in Washington and London.
This exhibition is supported by an indemnity from the Federal Council on the Art and the Humanities.
Schedule: Tate Modern, London, April 14–September 11, 2011; Fundació Joan Miró, Barcelona, October 13, 2011–March 25, 2012; National Gallery of Art, May 6–August 12, 2012
Passes: Passes are not required for this exhibition.
The exhibition will be on view in the East Building of the National Gallery of Art, Upper Level and Mezzanine.
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