After graduating from Courtauld Institute of Art, University of London where he was tutored by Anthony Blunt, who became a close friend, he worked at Christie's auction house, specialising in Old Master paintings and drawings.
What does CIA stand for?
CIA stands for Courtauld Institute of Art (UK)
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- Corporate Integrity Agreement
- Corporations Information Act (Canada)
- Correctional Industries Association
- Cosmic Intelligence Agency
- Cosmic Internet Academy
- Cost Impact Analysis
- Cotton Insurance Association
- Council for Independent Archaeology (UK)
- Council for Inter-American Security (est. 1976)
- Counter Intelligence Agency (various locations)
- Creative Investors Association
- Credit Institutions Act (Finland)
- Criminally Insane Asylum (band)
- Criminals in Action (song)
- Cryptographic Information Application
- Culinary Institute of America (Hyde Park, New York)
- Cumulative Impact Area
- Current Instruction Address
- Curriculum in Action (school field trips)
- Customer Interaction Agent
Samples in periodicals archive:
Comparable university collections, such as those of the Ashmolean Museum in Oxford or the Fitzwilliam Museum in Cambridge, were long established by the time that the Courtauld Institute of Art was created in 1932.
The Courtauld Institute of Art (London), the Honolulu Academy of Arts, the National Gallery of Ireland, the Tate and the Victoria Art Gallery (Bath, England) are among the public collections having paintings by Thomas Hickey.
There are also a number of privately run courses run by institutions such as the Courtauld Institute of Art, the Study Centre for the History of Fine and Decorative Arts and the British Antique Dealers' Association.
Titian expert Caroline Campbell, of the Courtauld Institute of Art, said: "It is certainly not a fact Titian was 86 when he died.
edu DEFINING MODERNITY: EUROPEAN DRAWINGS 1800-1900 Getty Center, Los Angeles Until 9 September A survey of the depth and variety of nineteenth-century draughtsmanship with works from the Getty Museum's collection and loans from the Courtauld Institute of Art in London.
Byline: Richard Edmonds The revelation this week that eight works by JMW Turner (1775-1813) are part of an exceptional bequest to the Courtauld Institute of Art will be welcome news for those who think fine or great bequests are a thing of the past.