Boston

2020 New England Regional Juried Exhibition

About the Exhibition:
August 29 - September 26, 2020

The Annual New England Regional Juried Exhibition is a juried show featuring the best of representational painting, drawing, and sculpture by New England artists who work in the realist tradition.

The exhibition will be on view in the historic President's Gallery at the Guild's Newbury Street location. The entire gallery has been renovated and features new furniture, carpets, and LED lighting. The President's Gallery also features a skylight to allow viewing of artworks in natural light.

Believe Her: Digital Poster Show

Description

Poster design has been used by women throughout history to advocate for equality and share messages. If you identify as a woman and have faced harrasment or discrimination, or have felt silenced because of your gender share your story. Design a poster about a time you felt silenced, posters can be any medium and any size. Posters will be reviewed and featured in an digital poster exhibition designed to help women's voices be heard.

Background

Boston University - CALL TO PARTICIPATE IN THE 1010 GALLERY

CALL TO PARTICIPATE IN THE 1010 GALLERY - BOSTON UNIVERSITY

The initiative consists of a physical exhibition that will take place on a six month or annual cycle within the 1010 Commonwealth Ave building. Artists have the opportunity to display their work throughout the five-story building. Artists will be accepted for either the January-June or July-December cycles.

Annual Regional Juried Exhibition 2019

The Annual Regional Juried Exhibition is a juried show featuring the best of representational painting by New England artists who work in the realist tradition.

Xsection Film Festival 2019 Open Call

SEEKING SCREENDANCES for Xsection Film Festival

Xsection: A Dance and Science Film Festival sparking interdisciplinary collaboration between dance - science - film.

Analog | Digital - Beacon Gallery's 2019 Call for Art

ANALOG | DIGITAL

Blinking rectangles of various sizes dominate our digital daily lives. Cameras and sensors capture our every move. Networks, algorithms and protocols, document, predict and alter our behavior. Theoretically, human beings are more connected than ever before.

But are we?

While some view the analog to digital transition as a great equalizer and a unifying force, others see it as quite the opposite—a secularizing, divisive means to a lonely, uber-fractionalized society.

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