Celebrating the 150 anniversary of the birth of Edvard Munch, the National Museum and Munch Museum in Norway will exhibit more than 200 of the artist's paintings in "Munch 150" on June 2. Here's a link to a BBC World Service broadcast last heard in February near the anniversary of the 1994 theft of Edvard Munch's The Scream. Show More Summary
Edvard Munch’s The Scream Ice Cube Tray
What if Edvard Munch’s famous painting was actually about the reaction of an awed tourist having a great time in Norway? The country’s tourism website certainly makes the case in this silly commercial. Hat Tip Link
Join the longest Scream in the world and win a trip courtesy of Visit Norway. Watch the ad below or learn more by going to www.visitnorway.com/the-scream. Learn more about Edvard Munch himself, discover where you can see his art or submit your own ‘scream’ to be in with a chance of winning a trip to [...]Show More Summary
Edvard Munch's The Scream (1895) will remain on view at MoMA for one final month. If you have not attended the exhibition yet, by all means go; however, proceed with caution.
“The Scream,” with all its pop culture manifestations – from “Home Alone” to “The Simpsons” to posters, T-shirts and bookbags – may be the most familiar of modern art masterpieces, but Edvard Munch’s 1893 painting might still be among the least understood. The iconic image...
The most recent addition to the complete review is my review of Laurent Graff's The Scream -- and, yes, the Munch painting does figure in it.
Ice Scream - "The Scream" Ice Cube Tray from the NeatoShop Ice "cubes" are so boring, and easy to make into something interesting. Now look- these "ice cubes" in the shape of Edvard Munch's The Scream is handy for horror movie occasions, Halloween parties, or artsy-fartsy events to impress your cultured friends. Show More Summary
I figured that "ducks will have something to eat" post has got you screaming please, please, give me a "Gatsby" sentence. I know many of you don't like or don't get the "Gatsby" project, in which we isolate and munch on a single, possibly turgid, sentence from "The Great Gatsby," more or less every day around here on the Althouse blog. Show More Summary
Melting cheese causes a traffic shut-down in Norway, and a foul-mouthed passenger almost gets caned in Singapore. Plus, Edward Munch, he of the Scream fame, turns 150. We bring you the latest in the world of travel.
When I asked Brooklyn pop experimentalist Autre Ne Veut about the very familiar image found on the cover of his upcoming album Anxiety, he explained: "We recreated a picture taken during the sale of [Edvard Munch's] 'The Scream' at the Sotheby's auction. Show More Summary
Smartphone pics aren't the only source of social media buzz circulating around Edvard Munch's "The Scream, currently at MoMA. The chatter on Twitter is pretty funny, intriguing, and sometimes revealing, even if some of it is not directly related (but funny nonetheless).
Romanian artist Sebastian Cosor creates a very personal animated vision of the world inhabited by Edvard Munch's "The Scream" (1893–1910) and sets it all to the soundtrack of Pink Floyd's "Great Gig in the Sky" (1973).
With one version of Munch's renowned The Scream series on display at MoMA, New Yorkers and tourist are mimicking the bald figure's extreme expression much the way tourists to Oslo have long been doing — though some aren't very successful at it. Some people may think it's tacky, I think it's a scream.
Six days before all hell broke loose, I rode the subway uptown to attend the press preview of Edvard Munch: The Scream at the Museum of Modern Art. As the preview drew to a close and the already crowded room swelled with paying customers,...Show More Summary
Edvard Munch‘s haunting rendition of a hairless figure on a road under a yellow-orange sky has appeared on many a t-shirt, tote bag, and cheeky Happy 50th Birthday mug. It has been riffed upon by countless New Yorker cartoons and a beloved John Hughes film. Show More Summary
With Halloween around the corner and Edvard Munch’s “The Scream” taking up temporary residence at the Museum of Modern Art, the first Weekend Word is “terror”:
Edvard Munch's "The Scream" 1895 is one of the world's most infamous works of art, picturing a man's pained reaction to witnessing a scream resonate throughout nature, his friends carrying on oblivious to his cries. The pastel work is...Show More Summary
Click to enlarge. Edvard Munch's "The Scream" goes on display at the Museum of Modern Art in New York for a six-month exhibition. This pastel-on-board version sold for nearly $120 million at Sotheby's auction house in May and is the only one remaining in private hands; the three other versions are in museum collections in Norway. Show More Summary
NEW YORK (AFP).- "The Scream," Edvard Munch's eerie 1895 masterpiece which sold in May for $119.9 million, is on view for the first time since that record-breaking auction, at New York's Museum of Modern Art. A spokeswoman said the artwork has been put on display in one of MoMA's most secure areas. Show More Summary