Ruth Bowman appears in the following:
Thursday, April 10, 1969
Thursday, January 16, 1969
Gene Baro, London-based artist and critic, on the state of visual art today This episode was broadcast on both 1/16/1969 and 1/22/1969. It was recorded on 1/9/1969.
WNYC archives id: 8596
Thursday, January 09, 1969
Thursday, September 26, 1968
Ruth Gurin Bowman interviews Betty Blayton Taylor, artist and member of the board of the Harlem Studio Museum.
WNYC archives id: 11112
Thursday, September 12, 1968
Ruth Gurin Bowman interviews Monroe Wheeler, Counselor to the trustees, about the "Cezanne to Miro" exhibit at the Center for Inter-American Relations.
WNYC archives id: 11107
Wednesday, September 11, 1968
Monday, July 15, 1968
Listen to a first-hand account of the colorful milieu surrounding Andy Warhol and the 1960s New York ˜underground from Factory denizen and Superstar, Ultra Violet in this Views on Art interview with Ruth Bowman.
The Factory was established in New York City in 1962, during a time ...
Tuesday, May 21, 1968
Join host Ruth Bowman as she talks with June Wayne (1918 -2011) about the Tamarind Institute: Lithography Workshop and Gallery in Los Angeles.
WNYC archives id: 11110
Wednesday, May 01, 1968
Atkinson discusses his various activities as art museum director on his current visit to New York City and the ways in which the Art Center in Wisconsin differs from its big city counterparts. Bowman and Atkinson also cover topics that include the Art Center’s upcoming exhibitions, its role as the ...
Friday, March 29, 1968
Wednesday, February 21, 1968
Host Ruth Bowen talks with John McKendry, Associate Curator of Prints at the Metropolitan Museum of Art.
WNYC archives id: 8857
Thursday, November 30, 1967
Ruth Goren talks with guests Mrs. Jacob Kaplan and Roy Moyers, the President and Director, respectively, of the American Federation of Arts.
WNYC archives id: 8803
Thursday, November 16, 1967
Tuesday, October 24, 1967
Monday, October 23, 1967
As one of the most influential artists of the 20th century, Pablo Picasso is probably best known for his iconic paintings. It is in his sculpture however, that we may find the most evidence of his artistic process and development. In Head of a Woman (Fernande), (1909), for example, one ...
Friday, October 06, 1967
Mrs. Adelyn Breeskin, special consultant, National Collection and Donald Karshan, director, Museum of Graphic Art on Mary Cassatt Prints, Cooper-Union Museum exhibition.
WNYC archives id: 8599