• Traveling Exhibitions Traveling Exhibitions
  • Traveling Works of Art Traveling Works of Art
  • Conservation Conservation Projects
  • Excavations Excavations
  • Fellows Fellows
  • Exchanges & Collaborations Exchanges & Collaborations
  • Multiple Categories Multiple Items
    About The Met Around the World

The Met Around the World presents the Met’s work via the global scope of its collections and as it extends across the nation and the world through a variety of domestic and international initiatives and programs, including exhibitions, excavations, fellowships, professional exchanges, conservation projects, and traveling works of art.

Traveling
Exhibitions

The Met organizes large and small exhibitions that travel beyond the Museum's walls, extending our scholarship to institutions across the world. See our international exhibition program from 2009 to the present.

Traveling
Works of Art

The Met lends works of art to exhibitions and institutions worldwide to expose its collection to the broadest possible audience. See our current international loans program.

Conservation
Projects

The preservation of works of art is a fundamental part of the Met's mission. Our work in this area includes treating works of art from other international collections, and advising on conservation projects and practices globally. See our international conservation program from 2009 to the present.

Excavations

The Met has conducted excavations for over 100 years in direct partnership with source countries at some of the most important archaeological sites in the world. Today we continue this tradition in order to gain greater understanding of our ancient collections. See our international excavation program from the Met's founding to the present.

Fellows

The Met hosts international students, scholars, and museum professionals so that they can learn from our staff and pursue independent research in the context of the Met's exceptional resources and facilities. See the activities of our current national and international fellows.

Exchanges & Collaborations

The Met's international work takes many forms, from participation in exchange programs at partnering institutions and worldwide symposia to advising on a range of museum issues. These activities contribute to our commitment to advancing the work of the larger, global community of art museums. See our international exchange program and other collaborations from 2009 to the present.

There are currently no international activities in this region.
Exchanges & Collaborations
1 /
  • From left to right: Dr. Ion Opris (Researcher and Professor of Conservation/Art History, the National History Museum in Bucharest; Former Overseer of Romanian Cultural Patrimony/Heritage), Florica Zaharia (Conservator-in-Charge, Textile Conservation) and Keeper of the Tiganesti monastery.
  • Florica Zaharia (Conservator-in-Charge, Textile Conservation), Dr. Ursu (Director, Museum Complex of Suceava in Bucovina), and Dr. Crisan Museteanu (Director, The National History Museum, Bucharest) in the Textile Conservation Department at the Metropolitan Museum.
  • Winter in Romania.
  • Christ Is Born as Man's Redeemer (Episode from The Story of the Redemption of Man)

    1500–1520

    South Netherlandish

    The Cloisters Collection, 1938 (38.28)

Romanian Museums / The Metropolitan Museum of Art Staff Exchange Program

Romania

2006–present

The Romanian Museums / The Metropolitan Museum of Art Staff Exchange Program has provided participants—including directors, curators, and conservators—the opportunity to observe the ways in which museums are organized and to gain a better understanding of the conservation issues facing museums in Romania and the United States. A conservation workshop held at the Met on the restoration of the tapestry Christ is Born as Man's Redeemer (38.28) in the collection of The Cloisters brought four Romanian staff members to New York, including the director of the Ethnographic Museum in Moldavia. This intensive workshop culminated in a two-day textile symposium entitled "Redemption: Tapestry Preservation Past and Present."

Made possible by Trust for Mutual Understanding.
 
© 2012–2014 The Metropolitan Museum of Art