The Works of Angelo Corrubia

Watch for more information about a private tour of the special exhibition of the works of Angelo Corrubia by Dr. Julie Dunn-Morton

Dr. Julie Dunn-Morton is the Curator of Fine Art Collections at the St. Louis Mercantile Library at the University of Missouri-St. Louis.

Dr. Dunn-Morton received her B.A. in Art History from the University of Missouri – St. Louis. She completed her M.A. and Ph.D. at the University of Delaware with research on American Neoclassical sculpture and art patronage in St. Louis.

After serving as Docent and Tour Programs Manager at the Delaware Art Museum, Julie joined the Mercantile staff in 2002. Here her exhibition credits include Missouri Splendor: St. Louis Artists and the Landscape (2006), Billy O’Donnell: Painting Missouri (2008), One Artist’s Journey: The Life and Work of James Godwin Scott (2009) and Selections from the St. Louis Mercantile Library Art Museum (2015). In 2007 she authored 160 Years of Art at the St. Louis Mercantile Library: A Handbook to the Collections; a revised edition of the handbook is forthcoming in 2021. She continues research for a catalogue raisonné. She continues research for a catalogue raisonné of the works of Frederick Oakes Sylvester.

We will be scheduling a special tour of the exhibition at the Library in late October or early November.  Watch for more information.

ABOUT THE ARTIST, ANGELO CORRUBIA

As a young man in Italy, Corrubia developed his early interest in art by sketching the
classical architecture that surrounded him. This exhibition will display Corrubia’s work while living in St. Louis in the 1930s. His sensitive eye saw the beauty in St. Louis buildings, both old and new, even when their condition reflected the economic hardships of the Depression era. These works reflect both the artistic traditions of Corrubia’s Italian heritage and the aesthetic of his artistic colleagues in St. Louis, where he was an active part of the local and regional art community.

Corrubia’s career as an architect also brought him deserved fame and notoriety. Of
specific interest to the Italian-American community, he designed St. Ambrose Church and the Sacred Heart Convent (aka The Villa).

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