Art books are arranged according to the Library of Congress (LC) rules. LC divides the books by medium. Within each medium, the books are typically shelved in this order: general, history (includes works on individual artists), study and teaching, and then special topics. While most books are in the N section, many are in the T (technology) section.
Image from Birkat ha-hammah HUC-JIR mss. 795 Leghorn, Italy, 1806
Note that this arrangement means that if an artist works in several media, his/her works will be shelved in several sections. For example, works on Marc Chagall are shelved in ...
"Its membership includes Jewish artists, galleries, museum curators, collectors, retailers of Judaica, writers, educators in the field of Jewish studies and art history, and others professionally involved in the field. The Guild can suggest educational workshops, lectures, seminars and outreach programs both for artists and for the general public."
This directory of Jewish Museums is sortable by country, city, or museum name and includes the link to the museum.
"The Museum maintains a unique collection of nearly 30,000 works of fine art, Judaica, antiquities, folk art, ceremonial objects, and broadcast media which reflect the global Jewish experience over more than 4,000 years."
"The mission of the Pomegranate Guild of Judaic Needlework is to pass needlework traditions to other generations of women and men through the sharing of knowledge and techniques needed to create handcrafted items intended for both Jewish ritual and cultural use."
"Its mission is to explore the connections between 4,000 years of Jewish heritage and the vitality of American democratic ideals. It seeks to welcome and inspire people of every ethnic and cultural identity in American life."
"Visual Midrash is an online bilingual (Hebrew and English) collection of Bible art and commentary, sponsored by the TALI Education Fund in Israel."