WALTHAM, Mass. — Who Does She Think She Is? is a remarkable monographic exhibition of Rosalyn Drexler’s varied work.
By the logic of the tiny house movement, a whimsical architectural response to the housing crisis, tinier is better, right?
BOSTON — Texture, structure, and motion are the center of #techstyle, which opened last month at the Museum of Fine Arts here.
BOSTON — It’s snowing hard outside, and it’s a Saturday, but the second-floor hallway of the city’s newest municipal building — its school department headquarters — is filled with artists and bureaucrats.
CAMBRIDGE, Mass. — The small (but densely layered, as always) collection of Ann Hirsch’s work in the Bakalar Gallery at MIT’s List Center is Boston’s first introduction to her art.
BOSTON — Last weekend, gallery guards of the Museum of Fine Arts were standing outside the institution’s main entrance on Huntington Avenue holding signs, passing out leaflets, and singing as part of their ongoing protest.
BOSTON — There is brick dust everywhere: on shoes, on clothes, on the street. Most of it makes it into the field chalker, which has already marked three miles of sidewalk.
The Asian influence on arts and crafts of the Americas goes back centuries earlier than most people think.
You might say that Boston was to John Singer Sargent what Florence was to Michelangelo.
Following on the heels of New York, London, and many other urban centers, Boston is the latest city to envision how best to manage the certainty of rising water levels due to global warming.
Imagine you were creating a time capsule that would summarize American life today. What would you put in it: A smart phone? A kindle? Maybe a few seasons of NCIS or Orange Is the New Black?
The two oldest known and unopened time capsules were unsealed last week, one in New York and the other in Boston.