Employment Opportunities


The executive assistant will support the Director and be responsible for a broad range of duties.The executive assistant must be creative and enjoy working within a small environment that is mission-driven, results-driven and arts oriented. The ideal individual will have the ability to exercise good judgment in a variety of situations, with strong written and verbal communication, administrative, and organizational skills, and the ability to maintain a realistic balance among multiple priorities. The executive assistant must be motivated to work independently on projects, from conception to completion, and must be able to work under pressure at times to handle a wide variety of activities, time sensitive deadlines, and confidential matters with discretion.  Applicants should have a general understanding of art world best practices and must be willing to learn and contribute to various aspects of daily operations with other team members.



The Brant Foundation Shop offers a wide range of art-inspired merchandise, including custom items created in collaboration with contemporary artists and sold exclusively at The Brant Foundation Shop. The Brant Foundation Shop is primarily located in the Foundation’s East Village location. The creative development/retail manager will be responsible for the day to day operations of the shop, including customer service, inventory management, and sales reporting. This individual must be motivated to think creatively about product concepts and marketing strategies that align with The Brant Foundation’s brand and mission.

Responsibilities include but are not limited to:

  • – Oversee daily operations of the shop
  • – Provide excellent customer service and develop meaningful and loyal customer relationships
  • – Inventory management
  • – Develop merchandise concepts and promotions with a creative and strategic marketing approach
  • – Ability to analyze shop data
  • – Assist in the selection and recommendation of new merchandise and designs
  • – Ability to pitch ideas to senior management in a cohesive and professional manner
  • – Oversee and maintain floor display
  • – Maintain online shop platforms



The Brant Foundation’s Internship Program provides hands-on opportunities for high school and college students, recent graduates, and young professionals looking to gain experience working in the arts. Our internship program is unique in that it is designed around the individual’s specific areas of interest, academic background, skill-set, and career goals. Rather than being assigned to a single department or project, interns have the option to focus on a particular area of interest or participate in crossover training across a wide range of responsibilities. Areas of focus include: docent work (required), graphic design, social media and marketing, art handling, research and writing, and educational outreach. The objective of the internship program is to offer motivated individuals the opportunity to learn the professional skills and museum training necessary for a career in the arts.


The Brant Foundation


Current Exhibition

  • Andy Warhol
  • Thirty Are Better Than One, 1963


The Brant Foundation is pleased to present Thirty Are Better Than One, an exhibition of over 100 artworks by Andy Warhol, at its East Village location. On view from May 10 through July 31, 2023, the survey spans the entirety of Warhol’s illustrious career, from his early drawings and intimate Polaroids to instantly recognizable silkscreens and sculptures. Thirty Are Better Than One pulls in large part from the Brant Collections, which includes an expansive and coherent selection of Warhol’s work. It is curated by Peter M. Brant, founder of The Brant Foundation and an early patron, collaborator, and close friend of the artist.

Thirty Are Better Than One takes its title from Warhol’s important artwork from 1963. The eponymous work depicts 30 scaled-down, silk-screened images of Da Vinci’s Mona Lisa, showcasing the acute interest in mechanical repetition, the excess of images, and the disruption of art world hierarchies that defined the artist’s practice. Highlighting Warhol’s unparalleled ability to chronicle the visual culture of his time, the exhibition at The Brant Foundation explores his avid experimentation with numerous media through a highly cultivated artistic language, bringing into focus the artist’s innumerable contributions to the Pop Art movement and 20th-century American art in a staggering display.

Peter M. Brant’s first purchase of a work by Warhol was the drawing Campbell’s Soup Can (Chicken with Rice), (1962), followed by Shot Light Blue Marilyn (1964), one of Andy Warhol’s most iconic works. Brant has continued to collect important works from each decade of the artist’s practice. Drawing from Brant’s extensive collection, Thirty Are Better Than One highlights Brant’s close relationship with the artist, which started with their first meeting in 1967. Their friendship extended into the realm of collaboration: among other endeavors, Brant produced two films with Warhol—L’Amour (1973) and Bad (1976).

The exhibition includes a body of Warhol’s earliest works, made in the 1950s. After moving to New York, Warhol initially worked as a commercial illustrator, laying the groundwork for his future advances in the Pop Art movement. Ink, copper, and gold leaf recur as media during this formative period, which saw the creation of artworks such as Elvis Presley (Gold Boot) (1956), who was a frequent subject of Warhol’s work; and Mae West (1956), a fantastical copper leaf appliqué imagining the actress’s shoe.

In the 1960s, Warhol started working within the Pop Art movement and developed what is now his most notable style: the photographic silkscreen technique. The exhibition presents iconic images that reflect the growing idolization of the celebrity persona, such as Licorice Marilyn (1962) and Liz #5 (Early Colored Liz) (1963), and explores his use of everyday, commercial imagery, seen in his facsimiles of product packaging for Brillo pads and Campbell’s soup—some of his most instantly identifiable artworks. Works on view also include Most Wanted Men No. 5, Arthur Alvin M. (1964) and 12 Electric Chairs (1964), part of Warhol’s Death and Disasters series, which examined the darker uses of mass media and its displays of violence.

In the 1970s, Warhol experimented with abstraction and turned to new formats to produce work, although his obsession with image-making is seen throughout. The exhibition includes works from his Skulls series (1976), for which he worked from posed still-life photographs of skulls to capture seemingly endless investigations of light and color, as well as works in which he pared down his subjects to solely examine the effects of shadows.

In his later practice, Warhol reflected on faith, morality, and loss through the lens of his own Catholic upbringing, along with other subjects that were increasingly political in nature. The exhibition features some of the artist’s final works before his death in 1987, including works from his far-reaching 1986 series centered around Da Vinci’s The Last Supper. Shown together, Warhol’s works explore not only his inventive appropriation of the imagery of popular culture, but also the contradictions that exist in American life.

The Brant Foundation inaugurated its New York space in 2019 with a solo exhibition of works by Jean-Michel Basquiat, reuniting the East Village with a seminal figure of its past. Now, with Thirty Are Better Than One, the Foundation brings to the space yet another leading artist of the postwar New York art scene, presenting the finest examples of Warhol’s work from every period of his vast practice.

The exhibition includes an exciting new line of merchandise created in collaboration with The Warhol Foundation and the Artist Rights Society (ARS), which will be exclusively available at The Brant Foundation Shop starting May 4, 2023.

The Brant Foundation is pleased to welcome Tiffany & Co. as the lead sponsor of this exhibition. It is a privilege to partner with a company that has a special history of collaborating with Andy Warhol at the start of his career in New York. The Brant Foundation will be exhibiting some of these collaborations such as the unique work Pin the Tail on The Donkey, a beautiful folding screen created for Tiffany’s window in 1954.

Peter Brant and The Brant Foundation would like to acknowledge Stephanie Seymour Brant for her continuous, unwavering support in realizing this exhibition.


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