There are many benefits to subscribing to The AMICO Library.
||Unlimited use for one annual subscription
Web-based interface for understandable navigation
Search features make finding sought-after works easy
Online access ensures works are never "checked out";
The AMICO Library is never closed
Use AMICO Library works in class lectures, assignments, or academic
Illustrate papers and class assignments with AMICO works
Incorporate AMICO works in class web pages for study and review
Every work in The AMICO Library has basic cataloguing information
Some works are enhanced with associated information like curatorial
texts, detailed provenance history, multiple views of the work,
sound, video, and more
Various image sizes (depending upon distributor) -- up to 1024
x 768 pixels -- are available for every work
Image files may be downloaded for educational use
High quality TIFF files can be provided upon request (depending
on license agreement signed)
All works in The AMICO Library are cleared for non-commercial,
AMICO's agreements with Artists Rights Society (ARS) and Visual
Artists and Galleries Association (VAGA) provide unprecedented access
to modern and contemporary artworks
"Students liked the extra attention.
They really appreciated that these specially-created sites existed to
aid in their learning."
- Jeffery Howe, Art History Professor, Boston
College (uses works from The AMICO Library
in password-protected course websites)
"The AMICO Library enlivens my curriculum
with new images and new ways to teach art."
- Scott Howe, Art History
and Humanities Teacher (grades 11 & 12), Isidore Newman School
"Using The AMICO Library provided a vast repository
of visual data and excellent subject matter."
- Eelco Brunisma, Educational Multimedia
Professor, University of Leiden
"The AMICO Library has this great serendipity
factor. The size of the database, the rapidity with which you can scan,
allows you to see art and its relation to culture in a far more expansive
way, and so to fall upon connections you otherwise would not have seen,
and in this way to pull upon the threads which tie together human culture."
- Mark O'Connor, Humanities Professor,