Cantor Arts Center
328 Lomita Drive at Museum Way
Stanford, CA 94305-5060
Our education and curatorial staff is available to help develop plans for gallery and classroom experiences at the museum.
Our educators and curators are eager to collaborate across disciplines to develop course assignments that incorporate museum objects.
Our team can identify images of museum objects related to a particular subject, movement, artist or theme and compile them into a digital portfolio for your students’ use. We can also provide high-resolution digital images for objects in the collections, when available.
If you are interested in other types of engagement, including research consultations and object-based activity or assignment design, please contact the Cantor’s academic staff at firstname.lastname@example.org.
If you would like to request high-res images of Cantor collection objects for use in your teaching, contact Shanna Dickson, Associate Registrar, at email@example.com. Please consult our online collection and include the name of the artwork(s) and the accession number(s) in your request. We are able to supply up to 20 images to each faculty member each quarter. We will fulfill your request within 5 business days of receiving your email. Images may be used for study, research, and educational purposes only and may not be published or reproduced without further approval.
Explore the 38,000+ artworks in our collection.
Explore this vast collection, established by a generous gift of 121 contemporary works by Mary Margaret and Hunk Anderson.
Selections of works from the museum’s collection organized thematically by artist, medium, period, or exhibition.
Our curators prepared special learning guides, videos, and virtual gallery talks for use in Stanford courses and student and faculty research. Discover them by clicking below.
A list of art image databases compiled by Stanford’s Bowes Art & Architecture Library.
Thousands of free art history videos and essays developed by art historians, archaeologists, and museum curators.
This global approach pairs thematic essays with works of art in the Met’s collection and broader historical chronologies.
A collection of databases related to the historical and contemporary materials used in the production and conservation of art objects