IIIF Manifest The International Image Interoperability Framework (IIIF) represents a set of open standards that enables rich access to digital media from libraries, archives, museums, and other cultural institutions around the world.
H.S. Bodin, “La Collection Rosebery,” Revue de l’Art, LXIV (July 1933), p. 82 (ill.).
Anthony Blunt, The James A. de Rothschild Collection at Waddeson Manor-Gold Boxes and Miniatured by the van Blarenberghes (1975), pp. 243-44 (ill.).
Suzanne Folds McCullagh, “‘A Lasting Monument’: The Regenstein Collection at The Art Institute of Chicago,” The Art Institute of Chicago Museum Studies 26, 1 (2000), pp. 11-12.
“Maineri to Miró; The Regenstein Collection Since 1975,” The Art Institute of Chicago Museum Studies 26 (2000), pp. 54-55 (ill.).
The Art Institute of Chicago, “New Acquisitions: Old Masters of the 15th-18th Centuries,” December 2, 1989-June 8, 1990.
New York, The Frick Collection, “From Pontormo to Seurat: Drawings Recently Acquired by The Art Institute of Chicago,” April 23-July 7, 1991, n.p., cat. 25; The Art Institute of Chicago, September 10, 1991-January 5, 1992.
The Art Institute of Chicago, “The Broad Spectrum: Color on Paper, Past and Present,” September 12–October 31, 1999, hors. cat.
Private Collection, Paris, prior to French Revolution. Baron Mayer Amschel de Rothschild (died 1874), Mentmore, Leighton Buzzard, England [London 1977]; by descent to his daughter, Mme Hannah de Rothschild Mentmore [London 1977]; by descent to her son, the 6th Earl of Rosebery, Albert Edward Harry Mayer Archibald Primrose, Mentmore [La Revue de l’Art 1933]; sold, Sotheby’s, London, May 25, 1977, Rosebery sale, lot 2603. British Rail Pension Fund; sold by Lexbourne Ltd., London, to the Art Institute of Chicago, 1989.
Object information is a work in progress and may be updated as new research findings emerge. To help improve this record, please email . Information about image downloads and licensing is available here.