Explore our Publications

From exhibition catalogs to monographs, our publications have remained rigorously consistent with our mission of supporting scholarly research and a deeper understanding of art from Latin America.

The urgent need to compile primary-sourced information from the region has shaped several editorial initiatives dedicated to preserving firsthand accounts from leading artists and intellectuals, including the bilingual Conversaciones/Conversations series that launched in 2010.

2004 Nov


Catalogue that accompanied the exhibition "Diálogos: arte latinoamericano desde la Coleccion Cisneros."

2004 Nov

Vida indígena en el Orinoco

This book focuses on twelve groups of native peoples in this region: the De’áruwa (Piaroa), Ye’kuana, Yanomami, Híwi (Guahibo), E’ñepa (Panare), Wakuénai (Curripaco), Baniva, Baré, Puinave, Warekena, Tsase (Píapoco) and Hoti.

2004 Oct

Arte contemporáneo venezolano

Catalogue that accompanied the exhibition "Arte contemporáneo venezolano en la Colección Cisneros (1990–2004)."

2004 Jul


Catalogue that accompanied the exhibition "Diálogos: arte latinoamericano desde la Colección Cisneros."

2003 Oct

Devoción privada

Catalogue that accompanied the exhibition "Devoción privada, pintura religiosa de pequeño formato en Venezuela durante el período hispánico, siglos XVIII y XIX."

2003 Jul

Conversaciones con Jesús Soto

In this publication, Ariel Jiménez documents a series of interviews with the Venezuelan artist Jesús Soto.

2003 Jul


Catalogue that accompanied the exhibition "Geometrías: abstracción geométrica latinoamericana en la Colección Cisneros."

2003 Jun

Arte del período hispánico venezolano en la Hacienda Carabobo

Book featuring a selection of Venezuelan art from the colonial period from the Colección Patricia Phelps de Cisneros.

2003 Apr

Gego: obra completa (1955–1990)

This monograph illuminates the work of one of the most innovative and influential Latin American artists of the twentieth century.

2003 Apr

Unfinished and Abstracted

This publication presents the transcript of a conference given by Richard Shiff, Director of the Center for Studies of Modernity at The University of Texas, Austin, at the Museo de Bellas Artes in Caracas.