New York’s Metropolitan Museum of Art (MMA) has unveiled its latest exhibit of the city’s collection of over 100,000 artifacts, including the largest collection of ancient Egyptian sculptures in the world, and its largest collection in the United States.
Visitors to the New York Public Library, where the exhibit is being displayed, can view a collection of 1,600 objects including the most important artefacts in the museum’s collection, including some of the most famous and iconic works of art in the U.S.
The exhibit was curated by a group of historians, artists and art historians from the Museum of Modern Art and the Metropolitan Museum.
It’s part of the museum group’s ongoing effort to explore the U, S. and Europe in the early 19th century, when New York was home to a major Egyptian-American community and a burgeoning economy.
The collection was originally assembled by the French and Spanish colonialists, but was donated to the city by the U of N in the 19th Century.
Among the most interesting objects in the exhibition is the original tombstone for the 18th century poet Thomas More.
He was a member of the St. Louis, Missouri, Colony and the poet’s tombstone was erected in St. Thomas More, where he was born.
More’s tomb was found in 1904 and the tombstone became one of the largest in the country.
It was later moved to St. Anthony Cemetery in New York, where More is buried today.
The collection includes more than 20,000 objects from the New Jersey, Pennsylvania and Ohio areas.
Among other things, the museum also includes items about a local man who founded a newspaper, a local doctor and a local newspaper editor.
The museum also recently unveiled a new exhibit that highlights the history of the American Revolution.
The exhibit explores the impact of the U-S-R in the War of 1812.
It’s one of more than 1,000 historical items that the museum has displayed at the museum.
The New York museum is a nonprofit museum and not a museum of art.
The exhibition is part of a larger collection that includes more that 100,00 objects.