So many of you left such kind comments on my last Mütter post, so I thought I would share a request directly from the curator.
Anna Dhody IS the Mütter museum. She is the one who gives a voice to the voiceless. Her work is what’s getting ripped apart and taken down.
Please go through to that link and comment about how fucked it is that they removed all of the educational videos we enjoy and use in teaching or in our own learning about the past and the history of medicine.
Show the people in charge that WE care. WE notice. WE won’t be silent while they try to silence the dead.
Seriously. Thank you.
And please keep asking me questions about the Mütter it feeds the power of my autism.
The Tumbeasts have decided to “improve” the works of the old masters by photobombing their paintings. Show you’re in the know when it comes to aesthetics by starting your very own alternative reality art gallery at home.
The Bourse de commerce is a building in Paris, originally used as a place to negotiate the trade of grain and other commodities and used to provide services to businesses by the Paris Chamber of Commerce during the latter part of the 20th century and now is being used as a museum.
Citroën SM, 1971. On display at Transport World, an early SM (they were in production from 1970-1975) with a 2.7 litre Maserati V6 and 5-speed manual transmission. The car on display appears to be an original, unrestored example
Don’t forget… you and your crew can level-up your Museum experience with a group tour. Whether you want to dive deeper into our permanent collection or have a knowledgeable guide to answer questions as you roam one of our special exhibitions—we have you covered.
Group tours accommodate up to twelve people and last about an hour and fifteen minutes. Get more information on pricing and availability: https://bit.ly/BkMTours
📷 Robert Henri (American, 1865-1929). Party Scene, ca. 1890-1900. Black ink on cream, moderately thick, smooth wove paper, Sheet (slightly irregular): 7 7/8 x 8 1/8 in. (20 x 20.6 cm). Brooklyn Museum, Gift of Dr. and Mrs. Theodore Leshner, 76.127.3 (Photo: Brooklyn Museum)