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For years, the Cleveland Museum of Art presented three architectural styles: the original 1916 neoclassical building, subdued modernist galleries from 1958 and 1984, and a 1971 striped granite addition by Marcel Breuer. In 2001, architect Rafael Vinoly was selected to create a plan that would add more gallery space, address facilities needs, and harmonise the whole. This fully illustrated and accessibly written book presents this new architectural masterpiece. The scheme creates mini-museums within the larger structure, united by a soaring glass-roofed atrium. The two floors of the 1916 building now house ancient, African, and European and American art from medieval times to the 18th century; the east wing's focus is the 19th century to the art of today; the west wing presents Asian art; and a museum of the Americas resides in the north galleries.