UConn’s annual MFA Art Sale is live! The sale, which supports MFA thesis exhibitions in New York City, offers a range of 2D and 3D work by faculty, current graduate students, and alumni, all at affordable prices. Drawn from the interdisciplinary studio art program, the work spans a breadth of media, including photography, painting, ceramics, screen printing, lithography, illustration, and performance documentation. The MFA Art Sale runs continuously, with special promotions offered around the holidays.
UConn’s MFA Art program supports a broad range of art making including painting/drawing, installation/performance, photography/video, printmaking, and sculpture/ceramics. Its international faculty and superior facilities in a rural environment are centrally located in Southern New England for easy day trips to New York, Boston, Providence, Hartford, and New Haven. The three-year program culminates with an exhibition in a New York City gallery and a thesis exhibition in UConn’s William Benton Museum of Art.
Visit the sale and subscribe for updates at uconnartmfasale.com.
What feels like the right way to write about Roman Catholicism, or Christian iconography, to most art critics is heavily influenced by museum discourse, which is far from neutral.
A group exhibition at the Americas Society investigates ideas of paradise, approaching the Caribbean region as a product of the visitor economy regime.
The unique MFASA at the Institute of American Indian Arts offers mentorships with world-renowned Indigenous artists, flexible schedules, and access to one of the US’s cultural capitals.
Visual artists who incorporate psychedelics into their practices maintain a foundational understanding that there is more to reality than meets the eye.
Many in the local Ukrainian community want the museum’s name to be changed to reflect the many artworks in its collection by artists from former Soviet states.
Lisa Ericson renders her real-world subjects beautifully, but the situations in which we find them are uncanny, menacing, and unexpected.
Contemporary society in the United States normalizes the idea of the exhausted mother, so why wouldn’t mother nature be equally exhausted?
Field of Vision’s latest free streaming offering focuses on a vulnerable population put at risk, told through the stories of those inside.
Tsai’s style is the opposite of boring; in demanding the viewer’s attention, he allows for incredible moments of human connection and discovery.
Over 4,000 artists have signed on to the event, with a nifty online directory listing paintings, sculptures, ceramics, and much more.