The Globe’s Cate McQuaid reviewed Emerson Contemporary’s latest exhibition, “Georgie Friedman: Hurricane Lost,” noting “[Friedman’s] installations about nature evoke awe and human frailty.”
Dr. Jill Biden had a big hand in bringing art into the inauguration.
As visitors navigate the curved sculptures, they are invited to think about their relationship to both the natural and built environment.
Emerson Contemporary continues to present art during the pandemic.
Emerson Contemporary, Emerson College’s platform for presenting contemporary visual art, is presenting “Bundlehouse: Rising Into Something Else,” by first-generation Caribbean-American artist, Nyugen Smith, now through November 24.
A 20-foot mural of words taken from the late Congressman and civil rights leader John Lewis’ final essay now covers a wall of the Quiet Lounge in Piano Row, a powerful rebuttal of hateful graffiti found on campus last spring.
Boston Globe art critic Cate McQuaid recently reviewed Emerson Contemporary’s newest exhibition, which runs through August 30 at the 25 Avery Street Gallery at night.
Emerson’s Office of Research and Creative Scholarship (ORCS) has gathered together examples of faculty research, writing, artistic work, classroom projects, and media engagements around the impact of the coronavirus, police brutality, and social change. The work originates from nearly every department and institute on campus, and has continued through the summer.
ifteen Emerson undergraduate students have curated Emerson Contemporary’s first virtual exhibition, What’s Next? Art for Tomorrow, a collection of portraits, film, site-specific installations, and sculpture that asks how one constructs identity in a modern world.
The Boston Globe’s Cate McQuaid reviewed Emerson Contemporary’s latest exhibit, Spacetime (x, y, z + t), in which contemporary artists explore art in four dimensions.