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Illness and Disease

Multi-colored ink on paper. Prominent reds, yellows and blues. Six figures, three smaller (clothed), three larger (nude or semi-nude). Scene of worship.
Artist Unknown, India, Rajasthan, Sirohi School
Digambara Jain manuscript page: Jina and devotees
18th century
ink, opaque watercolor, and gold | paper
Gift of Dr. and Mrs. Leo S. Figiel and Dr. and Mrs. Steven J. Figiel.
1975/2.176
Bust-length portrait of Marilyn Monroe positioned in front of a red background; Haring used a poster of the actress onto which he applied sumi ink in a series of outlines, marks and drips over the face, neck, chest and shoulders.
Keith Haring
Marilyn Monroe
1976 – 1986
Sumi ink | poster
Gift of the Lannan Foundation in Honor of the Pelham Family
1997/1.123
A blurred image of a nude figure bending forward, the arms nearly reaching the ground.
Bill Jacobson
Song of Sentient Beings #1612
1995
gelatin silver print | paper
Museum purchase made possible by the W. Hawkins Ferry Fund
1999/1.102
Oak panel with screen print; signed K.Haring 88 along lower right edge.
Keith Haring
Art Attack
1988
screenprint | oak panel
Gift of Margaret I. McIntosh
1991/1.137
A large figure in orange with yellow polka dots crouches over five small pink figures who are holding the orange figure up. The symbol for women is drawn in green inside the large orange figure. The background is a flourscent green and the ground is yellow.<br /><br />
EC 2017
Keith Haring
Untitled
1958 – 1990
print | paper
Gift of Dr. Richard Goldberg
1993/2.63
A photograph depicting a man sitting nude on a porch rail with his back turned toward the camera. Bright light filters through leaves on a nearby tree.
John Dugdale
Smile For Your Lover Comes (Stone Ridge, New York)
2000
cyanotype | paper
Museum Purchase made possible by the Harry Denham Trust
2003/1.379
This print has a series of thick black lines arranged vertically in regular intervals, that are stoped at the top by a doubled diagonal line.  At the top center, there is a heart shape, outlined in black and colored in with a bright blue. The whole print, save the blue heart, is a dark hunter green.
Patrick Caulfield
You'll be sick if you spend all your time indoors
1973
screenprint | paper
Gift of Jack A. and Noreen Rounick
2004/2.80.6
Left and right sides of print are seperated by an herm. The left side of the print is a darkened pseudo-interior, with light illimunating two female figures and dead lambs. The right side of the print is set in front of a barn(?) and features figures reacting to the body of a deceased woman in the foreground. BL 2/28/18
Marcantonio Raimondi
The Plague
1515 – 1516
engraving | paper
Museum Purchase
1960/2.131
The art of medicine in the ancient world developed to its highest point in Greece, durng the millennium between 500 B.C. and 500 A.D. This creative period is symbolized by Hippocrates, the "Father of Medicine," whose name has come to represent the beauty, value, and dignity of medicine for all times. Hippocrates' kindness and concern are embodied in his aphorism, "Where there is love for mankind, there is love for the art of healing." These qualities are reflected in the face of this great practioner, scientist, and teacher, as he palpates a young patient and attempts to sooth a worried mother sometime late in the fifth century B.C. His name is still revered in medical circles.
Robert Thom
Hippocrates: Medicine Becomes a Science, from "The History of Medicine"
1947 – 1957
oil | canvas
Collection of the University of Michigan Health System, Gift of Pfizer Inc.
UMHS.7
Surgeon of Britian's Royal Navy aboard H.M.S. Salisbury, in the English Channel in 1747, James Lind conducted a series of clinical experiments that definitely proved citrus fruits or their juices could cure scurvy, dread dietary-deficiency disease that killed a million seamen between 1600 and 1800. Dr. Lind's work, at sea, in Edinburgh, and at Haslar Naval Hospital, plus his three books, on scurvy on care of sailors' health, and on tropical diseases, had much to do with reforming naval health practices, saving lives both on sea and land, and shaping destinies of nations, as world commerce increased.
Robert Thom
James Lind: Conqueror of Scurvy, from "The History of Medicine"
1947 – 1957
oil | canvas
Collection of the University of Michigan Health System, Gift of Pfizer Inc.
UMHS.17
A vertical line of pills from the top of the canvas to the bottom. Stamped with information on the lower right indicating date, title, type of pills and signature.
Buky Schwartz
Relax
1971 – 1972
pills and paint | canvas
Gift in honor of Dr. E. Bryce and Harriet Alpern, by their children
2012/1.222
Image of a book lying open to a page featuring a painting of Christ after the crucifixion. A newsclipping featuring a photo of a body-bag being lowered into the grave lies on the book across the open page.  
Joanne Leonard
Ebola and Christ
2014
inkjet print | paper
Gift of the artist
2016/2.163

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Last Updated

October 8, 2018 7:16 p.m.

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