The MFA has announced its commitment to purchasing works from a list of 24 living artists based in the United States and Puerto Rico.
“The Corona/Crown Project" is a traveling public art piece encouraging communities affected by the coronavirus pandemic to take safety precautions.
Gov. Charlie Baker announced a four-phase plan for reopening the state, and while a lot of the details still need to be figured out, arts and culture organizations are planning.
Artist Cagen Luse tackles the comedy of daily life during the pandemic, highlighting everything from losing track of what day it is to family meetings on Zoom.
The MFA will invest $500,000 and implement new policies and procedures following a racist encounter students experienced last spring.
Local artist Eben Haines created the gallery as a way for artists to show their work despite pandemic related closures and stay-at-home orders.
Struggling families in East Boston lack access to fresh food, and the Institute of Contemporary Art, which has a satellite location there, is trying to help.
The museum will furlough 250 staff members and layoff 122. Remaining museum staff will take pay reductions.
Without patrons, the decision was made to keep the nasturtiums where they were born, off-site, in the museum's Hingham nursery.
From "chicken challenges" to homemade metal molds, teachers and students at the Massachusetts College of Art and Design have gotten creative.
The non-profit organizations are asking for increased allocations to at least $6 billion dollars.
Photographer Ally Schmaling’s series captures the human connection and resilience of Greater Boston’s queer and trans communities during a time when everything feels distant and robotic.
Re-Direct Gallery, a virtual exhibition space hosted by Belmont-based artist and curator Brittany Smith, allows artists a platform to creatively explore the intricacies of isolation.
As gatherings of groups of people have been banned, art models' jobs have all but disappeared.
The move is part of the MFA's strategy to mitigate financial losses caused by the coronavirus crisis.
The temporarily-shuttered museum is going digital with “Writing the Future: Basquiat and the Hip-Hop Generation.”
Across the Commonwealth’s cultural sector, museums, galleries, theaters, and other organizations both large and small are struggling to stay afloat in the midst of this public health crisis.
The Massachusetts Museum of Contemporary Art in North Adams announced it would lay off 120 of its 165 employees, citing lost revenue due to the coronavirus pandemic. The staff reduction...
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Along with the American Alliance of Museums, the institutions are asking for at least $4 billion in COVID-19 economic relief legislation to provide emergency assistance through June.