Sarah Humphreville, BA and BFA ’09, curates Whitney Museum exhibitionHistory of Art and Fine Art alumna Sarah Humphreville has recently curated Labyrinth of Forms: Women and Abstraction, 1930–1950 at the Whitney Museum of American Art, where she works as a Senior Curatorial Assistant.
EventsView all events
Pick a Destination
Kathryn Kremnitzer, Cornell A&S '13, History of Art and College Scholar, is a Research Associate in the Painting and Sculpture of Europe department at the Art Institute of Chicago where she works on nineteenth-century exhibitions and catalogues. Most recently, she was part of the curatorial team responsible for Monet and Chicago (2020) and Manet and Modern Beauty (2019). She received her PhD in Art History from Columbia University in 2020 with a dissertation on Édouard Manet's work across media in the 1860s. Follow her on instagram @kkremnitzer for museum behind the scenes!
Sarah Humphreville, Cornell BA and BFA ’09, has recently curated Labyrinth of Forms: Women and Abstraction, 1930–1950 at the Whitney Museum of American Art, where she works as a Senior Curatorial Assistant. Labyrinth of Forms, drawn primarily from the Whitney’s collection, features over thirty works by twenty-seven artists and seeks to highlight the achievements of these groundbreaking figures and explores how works on paper were important sites for experimentation and invention.
Humphreville received her MA from the Institute of Fine Arts at New York University, and has worked at the Whitney since 2012, beginning as a summer intern. At the Whitney, she has also worked on the exhibitions Vida Americana: Mexican Muralists Remake American Art, 1925–1945, Agnes Pelton: Desert Transcendentalist, Grant Wood: American Gothic and Other Fables, and Stuart Davis: In Full Swing, among other projects.
Cornell University is located on the traditional homelands of the Gayogo̱hó꞉nǫ' (the Cayuga Nation). The Gayogo̱hó꞉nǫ' are members of the Haudenosaunee Confederacy, an alliance of six sovereign Nations with a historic and contemporary presence on this land. The Confederacy precedes the establishment of Cornell University, New York state, and the United States of America. We acknowledge the painful history of Gayogo̱hó꞉nǫ' dispossession, and honor the ongoing connection of Gayogo̱hó꞉nǫ' people, past and present, to these lands and waters.
This land acknowledgment has been reviewed and approved by the traditional Gayogo̱hó꞉nǫ' leadership