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19 UMMA Objects (page 1/2)
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This silver ball spoon consists of a round bowl joined to a stem composed of a flattened section and a twist stem that terminates in an ornamental ball knop. An incised six-petal flower surrounded by bands of geometric ornament decorates the interior of the bowl. The flattened section of the stem is adorned with vegetal ornament.
Norwegian
Ball spoon with vegetal ornament
1620 – 1640
Museum Purchase
1968/2.45
Three figures with canted tabletop set with teapot, carafe, and dishes. A nude figure stands on the right side of the image, representing the ethnographic statue that the artist admired and kept in his studio. Artist's sketch from life; Kirchner developed a rapid, stroke-oriented (as opposed to detail-oriented) sketch style.
Ernst Kirchner
In the Studio (Erna and Guest)
1912 – 1913
Gift of the Ernst Pulgram and Frances McSparran Collection
2007/2.81
This ovoid tureen stands on four curved, leaf-like feet that sprout upward and join together to form a pair of handles at either end of the vessel. The body of the tureen, composed of gentle undulating curves, is decorated with bright red and yellow flowers and leaves painted with overglaze enamel. A scallion, modeled in relief, rests bundled together with sprigs of parsley on top of the lid, introducing a playful trompe-l'oeil element. An onion forms the knob on the top of the lid.
French (French (culture or style))
Tureen with floral patterns and glass knob
1745 – 1755
The Paul Leroy Grigaut Memorial Collection
1969/2.41
The phrase "Which would you like to eat now - a peanut butter and jelly sandwich, or a tuna fish sandwich?" is digitally printed on paper and signed by artist then placed in a mass produced frame with a flower sticker in the lower right corner. 
Ben Patterson (American (North American))
"Which would you like to eat now - a peanut butter and jelly sandwich, or a tuna fish sandwich?"
2012
Gift of the artist
2012/2.110.14
Two men in the foreground feed one another while two additional men look on or out at the viewer from behind. 
Dmitri Baltermants (Russian (culture or style))
The Politics of Dinner, Afghanistan (Khrushchev Exchanges Food with the Afghan P.M. While Bulganin Looks On)
1960
Gift of Mr. and Mrs. James Agah, Class of 1989 (BBA)
2014/2.310

Manuel Carrillo
Woman Against Wall Eating, and Feeding Baby
20th century
Gift of Mr. & Mrs. Arnold M. Gilbert
1981/2.10
The front of this handsome oak credenza, or sideboard, is divided into halves by three pilasters. Each half is outfitted with a drawer and a door below. The decorative and functional components are artfully arranged across the front of the piece to form a balanced composition of repeated geometric shapes and harmonious proportions.
Italian
Credenza
1500 – 1530
Bequest of Margaret Watson Parker
1955/1.228
This etching contains two standing women at a counter. The woman on the right drinks while the woman on the left eats. They both have hats on; the woman on the right wears high heels, a knee-length skirt, and a petticoat.
Isabel Bishop
Lunch Counter
1940
Gift of Clan Crawford, Jr.
2009/1.475

Arthur Lehmann
Seaside
1939
Courtesy of the Fine Arts Program, Public Buildings Service, U.S. General Services Administration Commissioned through the New Deal art projects;Courtesy of the Fine Arts Collection, U.S. General Services Administration, New Deal art project
1943.78
A photograph of a young African American boy standing against a metal slatted wall, on which graffiti is visible. He wears a dark button down shirt and holds a Foxy pop in his hand, eating it as the photograph was taken.
Dawoud Bey (American (North American))
A Boy Eating a Foxy Pop
1988
Gift from the Collection of David S. Rosen MD, MPH
2013/2.97

Pierre Bonnard (French (culture or style))
Affiche de La Revue Blanche
1894
Museum Purchase
1959/2.97
Round bowl with a raised lip and a dark patina. There is a handle on one edge with an oblong shaped projection with a large central groove. The top edge of the bowl is decorated with a pattern of raised circles and lizard motifs. 
Bowl
1900 – 1950
Gift of Dr. James and Vivian Curtis
2000/2.114
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