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The Houghton Library's "The World of Walter Crane" seeks to showcase an innovative and influential artist, who was famous during his lifetime but has now been largely forgotten.
Emelie O’Hara and Nick Huff perform Kerry Tribe’s Critical Mass, a work based on Hollis Frampton’s 1971 film. The actors reenact the film from memory and sustain a 20 minute argument full of repetitive motions and phrases.
Ivie Tokunboh ’16 guides fellow dancer Elizabeth Leary in an exhibit, entitled “Two Walking Mirrors for the Carpenter Center,” which will be open to the public until October 25.
Wyoma Manselle leads a “Sole to Soul” African dance lesson near the Science Center Plaza early Thursday afternoon. The lesson, part of the Harvard Common Spaces program, incorporates traditional Western, Eastern, and Southern African dance styles.
Harvard Art Museums Director of Student Programs David R. Odo pointed out the value of early photography in studying the interaction between Japan and the West in the 19th century.
The Harvard Art Museums announced the appointment of two new curators and the internal promotions of two additional curators.
Our Roving Reporter speaks with attendees at last week's jazz-themed Third Thursday at the Isabella Stewart Gardner Museum.
Artist Ethan Murrow and his crew as they prepare "Seastead" for the Institute of Contemporary Art.
Ethan Murrow's installation "Seastead" rests in the Sandra and Gerald Fineberg Art Wall of the front lobby of the Institute of Contemporary Art.
Ethan Murrow, an artist known for photorealistic graphite drawings, and Institute of Contemporary Art's assistant curator Ruth Erickson harkened back to their conversations concerning the conception of Murrow's new piece, "Seastead," on Sept. 17.
Ariana L. Chaivaranon ’18 photographed with a painting which she completed for Anthropology 1400’s final project last semester.
Prospective VES concentrator Ariana L. Chaivaranon ’18 has designed art for book covers and been featured in magazines. She sat down with The Crimson to discuss art and its place in society.
20 month-old Otomars P. Macrizo listens to a video piece about teenage Americans born at the end of the twentieth century by Visual and Environmental Studies Visiting Associate Professor Betsy Schneider. The work is on display at the Carpenter Center as part of an exhibition for visiting faculty artists.
“There’s something….maybe even a little bit sad about growing up in this day and age,” exclaimed Deborah T. Montes ’16 in reaction to ‘Triskaidekaphobia,’ a multimedia piece by Visual and Environmental Studies Visiting Associate Professor Betsy Schneider at the Carpenter Center on Thursday.