In the post-graffiti movement, pioneered by Jean-Michel Basquiat in 1980s New York City, street art evolved to become recognized in the fine arts world. His legacy is celebrated in “Writing the Future: Basquiat and the Hip-Hop Generation” at the MFA.
Wangechi Mutu’s art installation at the ICA utilizes a diverse set of materials to explore divisive social issues, such as feminism, Afrofuturism, displacement, and marginal spaces.
Judith Barry’s art piece, Untitled, aims to prompt a discussion about the refugee crisis, and will be hanging on the facade of the Isabella Stewart Gardner Museum from Jan. 17 to June 27.
After beginning as a series of student projects at UMass Dartmouth, Black Spaces Matter grew into an exhibit dedicated to telling the story of historic New Bedford’s past, present, and future.
O’Neill Library’s ‘Righting Historical Wrongs’ exhibit at the Turn of the Millennium’ spotlights past, global injustices and encourages us to learn from history.
An ongoing exhibit in the O’Neill 3rd Floor Reading Room entitled “Baseball’s League of Nations: A Tribute to Native American Baseball Players,” sheds light on the Native American community.
The Library of Theology and Ministry opened an exhibit on those who saved Jews during the Holocaust called “Whoever Saves a Single Life.”