Edward Hopper, Early Sunday Morning, 1930, Oil on canvas, 35 3/16 x 60 1/4 in. (89.4 x 153 cm). Whitney Museum of American Art, New York; purchase with funds from Gertrude Vanderbilt Whitney 31.426
Modern Life: Edward Hopper and His Time Through April 10, 2011 Edward Hopper’s use of the subject matter of modern life to portray universal human experiences made him America’s most iconic realist painter of the early twentieth century. Drawn primarily from the Whitney’s extensive holdings, this exhibition places Hopper’s achievements in the context of his contemporaries, including such artists as John Sloan, Alfred Stieglitz, Charles Sheeler, Paul Strand, Charles Demuth, Guy Pène du Bois, and others.
Whitney Museum of American Art 945 Madison Avenue at 75th Street New York, NY 10021 212-570-3600 whitney.org Hours: Wednesday, Thursday, Saturday, Sunday: 11–6 pm, Friday 1–9 pm Closed Monday and Tuesday
The Edward Hopper Studio
The Edward Hopper Studio was the home of Edward Hopper from 1913 until his death in 1967. The Studio is located in one of three townhouse buildings that houses New York University’s Silver School of Social Work. The studio in which he created many of his great masterworks has been preserved and visits can be arranged by appointment.
3 Washington Square North New York, NY Open by appointment only Contact Sara Phillips at 212-998-6924 or email@example.com
Orangetown Historical Museum and Archives
Edward Hopper's Backyard Opening May 14, 2011 The Orangetown Historical Museum & Archives, inspired by the Year of Hopper initiative, is planning an exhibition designed to emphasize Hopper’s earliest years. Through comparative photographs of familiar architectural sites and personalities prevalent ca. 1900, the museum hopes to offer a basis with which to judge the development of Edward Hopper’s creative process. Click here for more information.