UCL Art Museum
- Top ten objects
- St Michael Overcoming Satan
- 2. Domestic Affliction. Monument to Lady Shuckburgh-Evelyn
- The Lord's Prayer: Deliver us from evil. Monument to the Baring Family
- A Brahmin and a Mohammedan in earnest converse for their country’s good. Monument to Major General Sir Barry Close
- The Four Founders of UCL
- The Nativity
- Under Milk Wood
- Moses and the Brazen Serpent
- Female figure lying on her back
- Marmor Homericum
- A Prospect of the City of Rome from Monte Gianicolo
- Rustic Scene: Villagers Dancing, 1925, Rex Whistler (1905 – 1944), Mural
- Lightbox content
- The Flaxman Gallery
- Tour listings content
- Old Masters Prints
- Old Masters Drawings
- The John Flaxman Collection
- 18th and 19th-century British works of art
- Slade School Drawings Collection
- Painting collections
- Top ten objects
- Public art
- Our staff
- What's on
- Professional use
UCL Art Museum top ten objects
Centrepiece of a unique Victorian installation of plaster models, this sculpture of the archangel battling his foe is the final masterpiece of this acclaimed artist.
Monument to the Baring Family
Flaxman shows two angels rescuing a man from the clutches of serpents and falling demons.
Mural by a Slade professor to celebrate UCL's centenary. Depicts a fictional meeting between Jeremy Bentham, Lord Brougham, Thomas Campbell, Henry Crabb Robinson and the architect to discuss Wilkins Building plans.
In this student prize work by one of Britain's visionary 20th-century painters the artist's mature style is instantly recognisable, the monumentality of his figures influenced by post-impressionism and Italian primitivism.
This prize-winning Slade painting shows three strong women gossiping in a Portuguese kitchen, anticipating the dominant female characters in the artist's later work.
Works like this prize-winner by Carrington resulted from the Slade’s pioneering policy allowing women to draw from life.
The inhabitants of Delos listen as Homer recites the Iliad in this work commissioned by George Grote, one of UCL’s founders.
This vast panorama of Rome, composed of 6 plates, would have had pride of place in a 18th-century gentleman’s library.
The Times claimed this large-scale work by the student artist and ‘Bright Young Thing’ heralded the revival of mural painting.