Harvard Ceramics Program, Office for the Arts at Harvard, 224 Western Ave, Allston, MA 02134
Join us to celebrate the opening of Raise a Glass—A Contemporary Response to Animal-Shaped Vessels from the Ancient World, an exhibition at the Harvard Ceramics Program that is inspired by the Harvard Art Museums’ current special exhibition, Animal-Shaped Vessels from the Ancient World: Feasting with Gods, Heroes, and Kings.
On view from October 13 through November 26, 2018, Raise a Glass features contemporary ceramic artists responding to the elaborate vessels featured in the Animal-Shaped Vessels exhibition. Fourteen internationally recognized...
Come to Harvard Yard for hands-on art-making activities, games, and other family fun to celebrate artist Teresita Fernández’s sculptural installation Autumn (…Nothing Personal). Explore the sculpture and create your own work of public art, then head across Quincy Street to the Harvard Art Museums, which are offering free admission to all visitors throughout the day. All are welcome at this free, family-friendly event.
Commissioned by the Harvard University Committee on the Arts specifically for Harvard Yard’s...
Johnson-Kulukundis Family Gallery of Byerly Hall, 8 Garden Street, Cambridge
Lead, Line, and Plummet features more than 40 intriguing objects, including artifacts, tools, images, and videos. Contributed by the incoming class of 2018–2019 Radcliffe fellows, this constellation of items introduces viewers to many of the projects and perspectives that animate the Institute’s vibrant multidisciplinary community of scholars, scientists, and artists.
Radcliffe Institute for Advanced Study, Knafel Center, 10 Garden Street, Cambridge
Lead, Line, and Plummet features more than 40 intriguing objects, including unique artifacts, tools, images, and videos. Contributed by the incoming class of 2018–2019 Radcliffe fellows, this constellation of items introduces viewers to an array of projects and perspectives that animate the Institute’s vibrant multidisciplinary community of scholars, scientists, and artists.
This exhibition conceives of passports as the ruins of a modern dream now in terminal crisis – the dream of a globalized world. Drawing on the collections of Harvard Library, Passports: Lives in Transit addresses this major contemporary issue through the lens of passports, visa applications, and other documents associated with noteworthy nineteenth- and twentieth-century travelers, émigrés and refugees. Also on view, items of personal significance to a Harvard student telling a story of Latino immigration to the U.S., as well as a site-specific multimedia art installation of...