(Click on arrow at right to see a gallery of images.) The stained-glass image of the juggler, commissioned for the exhibition, from Atelier Miller, at the entry to Dumbarton Oaks
Image courtesy of Dumbarton Oaks Research Library and Collection
“Juggling” literary history at Dumbarton Oaks
The Harvard Ceramics Program show and sale draws about 4,000 people.
Photograph courtesy of the Harvard Ceramics Program
Boston’s open studios, holiday craft fairs, and more
Lawrence S. Bacow and Adele Fleet Bacow, stage center at Sanders Theatre, congratulate, thank, and celebrate the performers at the Thursday evening inaugural concert and performances.
Photograph by JSR/Harvard Magazine
Students, faculty members, and visiting artists perform music, song, drama, and even a work of visual art in real time.
(Click to see full image) “Stop Police Killings, Selma, 1965,” by Steve Schapiro
Photograph courtesy of Harvard Art Museums/Fogg Museum, Richard and Ronay Menschel Fund for the Aquisition of Photographs. 2018.115
A fresh look at the writer’s work and influences
Every human-powered vehicle must stand the test of traveling on asphalt, through mud, and into the Merrimack River.
Photograph by Lucinana Calvin/Courtesy of the Lowell Kinetic Sculpture Race
Watch human-powered machines prevail—or not—in Lowell.
Nell Painter, a professor emerita of American history at Princeton, now works as an artist in Newark, New Jersey.
Photograph by John Emerson
Nell Painter reflects on leaving the ivory tower for art school at age 64.
“Connections” and “Transformations” are both organized around frequent critique sessions,…
Image courtesy of Megan Panzano
Design courses enlarge the College curriculum.
Harvard recently acquired one of Nam June Paik's most famous works, TV Buddha (Bronze Seated Buddha). “I think he is interested in the confrontation between this ancient figure and modern technology, or religion and the secular," says Marina Isgro, who helped curate the exhibit. "But I think he's also really interested in the idea of time and the infinite, or an eternal loop.”
Courtesy of Harvard Art Museums/Fogg Museum, Gift of the Hakuta Family
Recent acquisitions at the Harvard Art Museums train a fresh lens on photography and video art.