The Tate Modern in London, UK hosted a huge Georgia O'Keeffe retrospective exhibition across the summer and autumn of 2016. This was a rare opportunity for European art fans to get a glimpse of original O'Keeffe paintings, without travelling across to the States.
No British art museums or even private collections currently own any of her work, making this a must-see for modernist art fans on this side of the pond.
The exhibition features all the key themes from her career, including landscapes, cityscapes, skulls and bones and, of course, flowers. Jimson Weed took the greatest prominence in the promoting of the exhibition.
The style of Georgia O'Keeffe is ideally suited to the Tate Modern which sits on the London Southbank. It's recent expansion will help keep it as one of the world's most visited art venues.
Her work is accessible to all and this is a key element to constructing an effective exhibition for the masses. Her career varied in it's level of abstraction, but there is always clear items in view, be it the petals of a flower or a simplified New Mexico landscape.
The Tate have laid on several spin off products from the exhibition for visitors to purchase, including framed print reproductions of some of the work on display, as well as extension writings on her career from one of their respected researchers.
Their online store sells all items related to the O'Keeffe exhibition as well as lots of other things from previous exhibitions, such as the Matisse cut-outs.
This comprehensive collection will later be available elsewhere in Europe shortly after the London display concludes in October, but it is likely that this will be the most popular host due to the established success of this venue. London itself also has an excellent past history in putting on some of the most significant artist retrospectives.
Each room of the exhibition is used to represent a section of her career, with different locations in the US being inspiration for different work. For example, the skyscrapers come directly from her time living in New York, where as the skull and bones canvases from New Mexico are to be found elsewhere in another room.
You will find below a selection of paintings from the exhibition, where you can read more about them individually. Most will return to their permanent spots in the United States once this touring exhibition has completed it's sequence of displays in Europe.
Until then, followers of the artist in the States can of course still enjoy the merits of the O'Keeffe Museum as well as various other national galleries and museums who continue to show elements of her work within their permanent collections.