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Artist's depiction of the Taj Mahal
Send an e-card to family or friends describing your experience in The Traveler’s Eye, or send one to yourself as a memento of your trip to the Freer|Sackler.
Gemstone heart
Share the love with a romantic e-card from the Freer|Sackler.
Woodblock print of a woman next to a cherry tree
Share the splendor of cherry blossoms with a Freer|Sackler e-card. All of these images are featured in Cherry Blossoms, our keepsake book.
Graphic of a ram made up of many different colored circles
Ring in the Year of the Sheep by sending a Freer|Sackler e-card—and by joining our Lunar New Year Celebration on Saturday, February 21!
A specially prepared holiday table
Celebrate the Persian New Year by sending a Freer|Sackler e-card—and by joining our Nowruz celebration on Saturday, March 7!
The Peacock Room at the Freer Gallery
Filthy Lucre, an immersive installation by painter Darren Waterston, reimagines James McNeill Whistler’s famed Peacock Room as a decadent ruin collapsing under the weight of its own creative excess. Experience both works at the Freer|Sackler beginning May 16, 2015.
An etching of a mother and her child
Send Mom some love with a Freer|Sackler Mother's Day e-card.
Woodblock print depicting a Japanese family
Send Dad some love with a Freer|Sackler Father's Day card.
An ink drawing of a Lilac with calligraphy
Bada Shanren (1626–1705) was born a Ming prince before Manchu forces conquered the empire. He spent three decades as a Buddhist monk, then suffered a nervous breakdown and left the priesthood. After recovering, he became a professional artist, producing some of the most daring and idiosyncratic works in all of Chinese art. See his unique visual vocabulary in Enigmas, now on view in the Freer—and share them with a free e-card.
Hanging scroll depicting peonies and a butterfly
In anticipation of the landmark exhibition Sōtatsu: Making Waves, opening October 24, 2015, share Rinpa art rooted in Tawaraya Sōtatsu's innovations. These gorgeous Japanese works are on view in the Freer through January 3, 2016.
Folding screen depicting waves crashing against a rocky shore
Tawaraya Sōtatsu (active circa 1600–40) is one of the most influential yet elusive figures in the history of Japanese visual culture. Sōtatsu: Making Waves is the first in-depth examination of this artist in a Western context. The exhibition convenes approximately seventy works, including Sōtatsu masterpieces from Japanese, European, and US collections, as well as later homage works that demonstrate his long-ranging influence. Sōtatsu: Making Waves is co-organized by the Freer|Sackler and the Japan Foundation. The exhibition is supported by All Nippon Airways Co., Ltd. with special thanks to the Tokyo University of the Arts. Generous support is also provided by the Anne van Biema Endowment Fund.
Ink and color on silk depiction of a hungry wolf in the moonlight
Share the scare with one of the Freaky Freer and Spooky Sackler's e(vil)-cards.
Woodblock print of crows flying in the snow
Throw a virtual snowball with a free Freer|Sackler e-card.
Sculpture of a monkey holding a baby monkey
Ring in the Year of the Monkey by sending a Freer|Sackler e-card—and by joining our Lunar New Year Celebration on Saturday, February 6!
Scroll depicting a mountain scene
Poetry, painting, and calligraphy: Known as the “Three Perfections,” these genres were regarded as the ultimate expressions of Chinese literati culture during the Ming dynasty (1369–1644). See masterful examples of all three in Painting with Words, now on view.
Silvery metal disk