An anonymous reader quotes a report from Open Culture: Every artist explores dimensions of space and place, orienting themselves and their works in the world, and orienting their audiences. Then there are artists like Vincent van Gogh, who make space and place a primary subject. […] The opportunity to see all of Van Gogh’s bedroom paintings in one place may have passed us by for now — an exhibit in Chicago brought them together in 2016. But we can see the original bedroom at the yellow house in Arles in a virtual space, along with almost 1,000 more Van Gogh paintings and drawings, at the Van Gogh Museum in Amsterdam’s site. The digitized collection showcases a vast amount of Van Gogh’s work — including not only landscapes, but also his many portraits, self-portraits, drawings, city scenes, and still-lifes.
The Van Gogh Museum houses the largest collection of the artist’s work in the world. On their website you can read essays about his life and work, plan a visit, or shop at the online store. But most importantly, you can experience the stunning breadth of his art through your screen — no replacement for the physical spaces of galleries, but a worthy means nonetheless of communing with Van Gogh’s vision.
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