In the 1970s, when she was in her nineties, Georgia O'Keeffe was rediscovered in a big way, as images of her paintings became ubiquitous in reproductions on posters, greeting cards and prints. This was the result of the confluence of three independent factors. First, there was new interest in looking back at the development of early modernism in America, and O'Keeffe was part of that story. Second, there was a craze for Southwestern-style decor, and O'Keeffe's renditions of bleached animal skulls and adobe buildings put her in that context. Finally, the rise of feminism and its impact on art history led many to search out forgotten women artists, and few had made a bigger contribution than O'Keeffe. Now, more than three decades later, O'Keeffe's place in the history of art is firmly entrenched, so a show devoted to her... More >>>