“Get up, get down! Boston is a union town,” strikers and local UAW supporters alike chanted in unison during a demonstration this morning, November 17.
Beginning May 29, neither visitors nor staff will be required to wear a face covering at the Boston museum, in alignment with a statewide mask ordinance.
Jon Feng, a Members and Visitors Services Representative, said the union will redistribute power to “give greater consideration to those in the most precarious positions.”
Matisse in the Studio, at the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston, is the first exhibit to focus specifically on Matisse’s objects and how they influenced his art making.
Over the course of 2017, Chris Templeman’s “Make and Take” installation in Boston’s Rose Kennedy Greenway is 3D printing over 2,000 free roosters to celebrate the Year of the Rooster.
BOSTON, MASS. — Having grown up on the Great Plains, the first ruin of the Romantic variety I remember encountering was the shell of the Rock of Cashel in Ireland.
What you experience when you visit an art museum these days is likely very different from what your parents did when they were your age.
Another day, another protest at a museum. Not against labor conditions, the treatment of museum staff, or kimonos, however, but this time against Pierre-Auguste Renoir, the over-4,000 paintings the French painter executed over his lifetime, and their prominence in museums around the world.
The Asian influence on arts and crafts of the Americas goes back centuries earlier than most people think.
If you’re been anywhere near the Green Line or Museum Street in Boston, you’ve seen the hulking glass structure perched to the side of the Boston Museum of Fine Arts’ old Beaux-Arts building. Finally, we get a peak inside the new structure thanks to a media preview this past week. Designed by eminent architect Lord Norman Foster, the museum’s new wing provides a dedicated home for the MFA’s strongest collection: American art, from pre-colonial to modern. Plus, the expansion provides a special home for one of the masterpieces of American colonial painting: a seventeen-by-fifteen-foot canvas depicting George Washington, by Thomas Sully.