@busch_hall provides a virtual space to reimagine German art and identity through the lens of Harvard’s Busch-Reisinger Museum, which has been reinventing itself since 1903.
“Interoffice documents paint a dark picture of profit for the family at the expense of human life,” the artist-activist group P.A.I.N. told Hyperallergic.
Featuring more than 40 contemporary works created by international artists, the exhibition challenges accepted notions about migration. On view through January 5, 2020.
Expansive exhibition features works by major artists, including student exercises, design objects, photographs, textiles, typography, paintings, and archival materials.
A newly opened exhibition at the Harvard Art Museums features animal-shaped drinking vessels from across the ancient Mediterranean called Rhyta.
While Inventur proposes that we seek to understand and empathize with these artists, their biographies constantly nag at the moral centers of the brain.
This exhibition includes the work of nearly 50 artists all living and working under varying circumstances during World War II, and who all reemerged to begin reshaping German art after it ended.
The Forbes Pigment Collection contains samples of material that represent all shades of the rainbow — plus brown, white, black, and metallic.
The small chamber was at the heart of intellectual life in New England from 1766 to 1820, and then it all but disappeared.
Doris Salcedo is interested in replicating the indefinite, affective qualities of mourning — its weight, intangibility, absurdity, and reliance on personal associations.
Harvard Art Museums acquired a sample of Vantablack, a material that absorbs almost 100% of light.
The highly influential conceptual artist Mel Bochner recapitulates his 50-year dalliance with the English thesaurus.