Donated by alumnus George S. Abrams ’54, the collection of 330 drawings span two centuries and represent over 125 artists.
Scholars and students have labored over resin and molds with to bring a piece of the Great Sphinx—or at least a facsimile of it—to Cambridge.
“The Museum, the City, and the University,” a panel discussion between local art museum directors, sought to explore how museums, universities, and cities come together to generate a broader sense of civic engagement.
Ivy-lined Houghton Library seems an unlikely place to explore mind-altering substances—but the Library’s latest exhibit, “Altered States: Sex, Drugs, and Transcendance,” does just that.
From the juncture between “Seeking Stillness” and its neighboring exhibition “Mark Rothko: Reflection,” Jonas’s installation is also within view; Saywell recommended that viewers stand in this spot to take in painting, sculpture, and video stemming from nature.
The Harvard Art Museums stayed open late last week with food, music, gallery tours, and other events, as part of its continuing efforts to engage students.
Christina Seely’s current exhibition at the Harvard Natural History Museum explores the biodiversity extinction crisis from an artist’s perspective.
Thanks to an art installation at the Harvard Museum of Natural History, the moa—extinct since the 14th century—is making a reappearance.