6 UMMA Objects
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This black and white etching shows a pier that dominates the foreground of the scene, and recedes toward the left distance while the center distance is vague darkness. There are tall, black pillars along the pier and waves of the water visible to the right of the image. The print is signed (l.r.) "Emil Nolde".
Emil Nolde (German (culture or style))
Hamburg, Landungsbrücke
Museum Purchase
This photograph depicts a view of the harbor of Palermo, a stone pier running through the frame and a fleet of wooden sail ships at their moorings. In the background rises the mountainous land formation of Monte Pellegrino.
Giorgio Sommer (Italian (culture or style))
Monte Pellegrino e il Molo Palermo
1866 – 1891
Gift of Margaret and Howard Bond
This photograph depicts a view of a lake with a rocky and hilly shoreline, with a small pier that leads into the water. The lake’s surface is quite still and reflects the trees and hills abutting it.  
William Henry Fox Talbot (British (modern))
Loch Katrine
Museum Purchase made possible by the Friends of the Museum of Art
This drawing shows three figures sitting on a platform in the center; they all look to the left. The colored background is white with green, brown, blue, and black patterns of plants and other geometric motifs. A yellow-gold border frames the scene with a darker black frame edging the paper.
Eddie Arning (American (North American))
Three Girls on Fishing Pier
1969 – 1973
Gift of Alexander Sackton
A snow-covered wooden pier stretches into frozen water.
Minor White (American (North American))
Dock in Snow
1971 – 1975
Museum Purchase
A view of bearers and attendants and four sailboats moored at a stone pier. A small lighthouse is located near the pier, and in the distance is a mountain range. The sky is tinged red, and writing is located in the upper right corner and lower left side. Title in red box in upper right corner.
Utagawa Hiroshige (Japanese (culture or style))
The Fifty-Three Stations of the Tôkaidô (Kichizo Edition): #54 Otsu
1845 – 1855
Gift of J C Mathes and the Tokyo Center for Language & Culture (TCLC)