Abbey's Bookshop Logo
Go to my checkout basket
Login to Abbey's Bookshop
Register with Abbey's Bookshop
Gift Vouchers
Browse by Category

facebook
Google Book Preview
The Museum of Lost Art
— —
Noah Charney
The Museum of Lost Art by Noah Charney at Abbey's Bookshop,

The Museum of Lost Art

Noah Charney


9780714875842

Phaidon


Art & Architecture;
Forgery, falsification & theft of artworks


Hardback

296 pages

$39.95
In stock
Ready to ship
order qty:  
Add this item to my basket

From the bestselling author of The Art of Forgery comes this dynamic narrative that tells the fascinating stories of artworks stolen, looted, or destroyed in war, accidentally demolished or discarded, lost at sea or in natural disasters, or attacked by iconoclasts or vandals; works that were intentionally temporal, knowingly destroyed by the artists themselves or their patrons, covered over with paint or plaster, or recycled for their materials. An exciting read that spans the centuries and the continents.

By:   Noah Charney
Imprint:   Phaidon
Country of Publication:   United Kingdom
Dimensions:   Height: 234mm,  Width: 150mm,  Spine: 29mm
ISBN:   9780714875842
ISBN 10:   0714875848
Pages:   296
Publication Date:   April 2018
Audience:   General/trade ,  ELT Advanced
Format:   Hardback
Publisher's Status:   Active

Noah Charney is an art historian and the founder and president of the Association for Research into Crimes against Art (ARCA). He has published articles in magazines such as New York Times Magazine, Time, El Pais, Vogue, Vanity Fair, Playboy, Elle and Tatler, and has appeared on radio and television for the BBC, ITV, NPR, CNBC and MSNBC. He is the author of Phaidon's bestselling The Art of Forgery (2015).


From the bestselling author [...] Noah Charney... A dynamic narrative... Fascinating stories... Provides a stark reminder of the fragility of the world's treasures. --ArtsBeat Noah Charney wrote bestseller The Art of Forgery. For his new book, he returns to the art underworld and looks at work that was stolen, looted or destroyed in war. Some pieces featured here were accidentally lost, others damaged in natural disasters, and others still destroyed because of the images they carried. Most remarkable of all are the masterpieces recycled for their materials. --CreativeBloq.com

My Shopping Basket
Your cart does not contain any items.