Catalogue

All collections

Garage Museum of Contemporary Art, Russia

  • Garage Museum of Contemporary Art institutional archive
  • L Gallery archive
  • Andrei Khlobystin archive
  • Vadim Zakharov archive
  • Vyacheslav Kuristyn library
  • Shkola Gallery archive
  • George Kiesewalter archive
  • Igor Makarevich archive
  • Igor Palmin archive
  • Joseph Backstein archive
  • Leonid Talochkin archive
  • Mikhail Nazarov archive
  • Garage Museum of Contemporary Art archive
  • Nina Zaretskaya (TV Gallery) archive
  • Sergey Chubraev archive
  • Art Projects Foundation archive
  • Garage Center for Contemporary Culture
  • Moscow Art Magazine archive
  • XL Gallery archive
  • Vlad Chizhenkov archive
  • Vladislav Mamyshev-Monroe archive
  • Aidan Gallery archive
  • Articles on the subject of art from Russian newspapers, 1900s-1920s

The Zimmerli Art Museum at Rutgers University, USA

  • Moscow Archive of New Art
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RAAN Archives

RAAN brings together archive collections devoted to postwar Soviet art and Russian contemporary art. Garage Archive Collection contains materials from the Russian press, the archives of Moscow’s first private galleries, and the personal archives of artists, collectors, and curators. The collection of the Zimmerli Art Museum includes several archives on Soviet nonconformist art collected by Norton and Nancy Dodge. The Bremen archive features materials from and about artists who emigrated from the Soviet Union.

At present, most of the archive’s catalogue is in Russian.

Garage Museum of Contemporary Art, Russia

Garage Archive Collection is a center for the study of Russian contemporary art in an international context. The collection is continually developing thanks to gifts and acquisitions, including materials from galleries, the personal archives of artists and collectors, and the findings of Museum staff.

The Research Centre for East European Studies (Forschungsstelle Osteuropa), Germany

Over 600 personal archives, including those of Soviet Nonconformist artists, writers, and poets, provide insight into informal artistic circles in the Soviet Union and place them within the context of the international art scene from the 1950s to the 1980s.

The Zimmerli Art Museum at Rutgers University, USA

The collection illuminates a variety of unofficial artistic activities in Moscow, St. Petersburg (Leningrad), and the former Soviet Republics, providing insight into the personal, social, and institutional conditions under which the artists worked