Information on how to borrow or purchase copies of VHS videos and DVDs listed in TFAO's Videos - DVD/VHS catalogue


TFAO does not:


How to find copies for borrowing

Many museums contain video libraries. Some notable examples are:

Museum libraries have diverse rules on lending their videos. Some will only lend to teachers. Others will permit inter-library loans. Some require videos to be viewed only by scholars or by the public on premises.

University and public libraries may contain art videos or be able to borrow them from museum libraries for viewing by patrons. TFAO has found the public libraries usually have very limited collections of videos listed in this catalogue.


Finding copies for purchase

Searches in are often productive. Scroll down to the VHS section then search for the title.

Other sources:

and museums that have produced videos in connection with exhibitions.


Google searches

Google searches containing the title of a video plus the letters "VHS" and "DVD" are useful for both finding lending libraries and sources for purchasing videos.


TFAO offers financial assistance to art museums and other nonprofit organizations for showing videos in brick and mortar locations and encoding and streaming their copyrighted VHS videos.

Return to Videos

TFAO catalogues:

Individual pages in each catalogue are continuously amended as TFAO adds content, corrects errors and reorganizes sections for improved readability. Refreshing or reloading pages enables readers to view the latest updates.

Links to sources of information outside of our web site are provided only as referrals for your further consideration. Please use due diligence in judging the quality of information contained in these and all other web sites. Information from linked sources may be inaccurate or out of date. TFAO neither recommends or endorses these referenced organizations. Although TFAO includes links to other web sites, it takes no responsibility for the content or information contained on those other sites, nor exerts any editorial or other control over them. For more information on evaluating web pages see TFAO's General Resources section in Online Resources for Collectors and Students of Art History.

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