Etherington-Smith, in turn, told Kay Saatchi, a curator with an expertise in emerging artists.
These battlefield set-backs were extremely common said Gareth Williams, curator of “Vikings: Life and Legend.”
The show was 10 years in the making,” curator Michael R. Taylor explains, “and required lots of detective work.
“When she had this idea, I thought, ‘God, she’s going to kill herself,” MoMA curator Klaus Biesenbach recalls in the movie.
Neville Wakefield, the Manhattan-based British curator, included Snow in several shows, including Defamation of Character at PS1.
I haven't the aristocratic disregard of a New York curator or an Eskimo medicine-man.
The whole collected by the curator at Aylestone, August, 1883.
A magistrate or curator with a set of officials under him presided over each region.
Every six years must I pay an attorney to dispute and quarrel with the curator.
This work was presented to the museum at Tours by the artist when his friend Cazin was curator.
mid-14c., from Latin curator "overseer, manager, guardian," agent noun from curatus, past participle of curare (see cure (v.)). Originally of those put in charge of minors, lunatics, etc.; meaning "officer in charge of a museum, library, etc." is from 1660s.