Here are two examples from their release:
|Belisaruis by Baron François-Pascal-Simon Gérard|
|President Lincoln, United States Headquarters, Army of the Potomac, near Antietam|
From one of their announcements:
Imagine being able to pore over a sketchbook by Jacques-Louis David in minute detail, to investigate Mayan, Aztec, and Zapotec ruins in Mexico, or to study the costumes and social mores at Versailles. All of these things are possible with today’s addition to the Open Content Program, which includes 5,400 artwork images from the collections of the Getty Research Institute—bringing the total number of available images to over 10,000.
These high-resolution images span centuries and continents, and include artists’ sketchbooks, drawings and watercolors, rare prints from the 16th through the 18th century, 19th-century architectural drawings of cultural landmarks, and early photographs of the Middle East and Asia. Over the coming months, we’ll supplement these images with other material critical to the study of art history, including artists’ books and letters, stockbooks of famous art dealers, documentary photographs of art and monuments in situ from around the world, important historical treatises, and archives of famous artists, photographers, and collectors.
They do ask that you respect their wishes, detailed here, which include the following:
Attribution to the Getty
Please use the following source credit when reproducing an image: Digital image courtesy of the Getty's Open Content Program.