Support Hyperallergic’s independent arts journalism.
SACI’s Summer Low-Residency program offers those who have limited time to pursue graduate studies the opportunity to earn their MFA by completing 3 successive summers of intensive studies.
During these summers, students have a unique opportunity to develop their personal art practice and skills, inspired by the art treasures of Europe. Living and working in Florence, Italy, students pursue a curriculum that integrates practical and critical training, and encourages individual innovation, creative collaboration, mentorships, and instruction from SACI’s outstanding faculty.
Students work in dedicated studio space that fosters modulated, communal studio experiences. The studios are in one of SACI’s renovated 16th-century palazzi in the heart of Florence — the city that revolutionized visual culture during the Renaissance and continues to serve as an inspiration for generations of artists.
Please click here for more information regarding SACI’s Summer Low-Residency MFA in Studio Art Program.
Completed applications should be received no later than March 15. Applications received after March 15 will be considered only if space is available.
SACI also offers numerous scholarship opportunities. Our scholarship deadline is also on March 15.
We hope to see you on campus.
This week, LA’s new Academy Museum, the intersections of anti-Blackness and anti-fatness, a largely unknown 19th century Black theater in NYC, sign language interpreters, and more.
Titian’s paintings are masterpieces, with all the complications of the term.
Through “Historic Site,” an 8-foot-tall plaque and Historic Sight, a year-long rotating exhibition in Pittsburgh, the Black Cube Fellows investigate how history is constructed, remembered, and retold.
Lawson’s images, and the ways that she has discussed her process, seem to be actively reproducing the kind of big-dick energy power dynamics of White male artists who also claim mastery over their subject matter.
Jenkins’s new short film, the centerpiece of a MoMI exhibit on The Underground Railroad, uses his signature techniques to confront the viewer.
Romanticism to Ruin: Two Lost Works of Sullivan and Wright memorializes Chicago’s Garrick Theatre and Buffalo’s Larkin Building, which were razed to build a parking lot and a truck stop.