This fully-funded three-year graduate program in Southern New England supports a broad range of art making, exemplified by the work of its newest students.
Monica Ong is a 21st-century visual poet who extends the reader’s sense of what is possible.
The Japanese-American photographer’s entire Nuclear Enchantment series is on view at the Connecticut museum through October 10.
John Wilson’s 1952 mural “The Incident,” is a salient meditation on the horrors of lynching and though physically lost, the mural endures in archival images, preliminary sketches, and studies.
Tideland features Elizabeth Ellenwood, Chad Uehlein, Shadia Heenan Nilforoush, and Olivia Baldwin. Their work can be viewed online through July 19.
In this exhibition, radical Victorian artists and designers question industrialization and strive to create a more beautiful, ethical world. On view through May 10.
John Pai’s steel sculptures, nourished by a community of Korean artists in New York, reflect a sensibility outside the mainstream of American art.
In Otherwise Obscured, effacement, redaction, and illegibility are positioned as tactics that artists can employ to combat, highlight, or heal sociopolitical invisibility.
Ruskin was captivated with more than just art and architecture. He wrote at some length on geology, mythology, crystallography, ornithology, herpetology — and who knows what else.
The program is offering a restructured residency schedule, designed to better serve working artists.
Supporting artmaking across a broad range of studio media, the program offers an internationally recognized faculty, generous financial support, and new graduate studios.
This is the first exhibition at the Yale Center for British Art dedicated exclusively to filmmaking and video art. On view from October 10 to December 29, 2019.