Applications Are Open for the MFA in Studio Art at Maine College of Art & Design
Supported by renowned local, national, and international faculty as well as visiting artists and carefully selected graduate advisors, the MFA in Studio Art curriculum at Maine College of Art & Design (MECA&D) emphasizes the intersection of production, individual research, and critical analysis.
Students have the option to choose either a Low or Full Residency MFA. The Full Residency at MECA&D provides 24/7 access to private studios and staffed fabrication facilities, where students work alongside peers and with local faculty in Portland, Maine.
Among the first programs of its kind in the United States, the school’s Low Residency MFA combines intense periods of on-campus instruction with the freedom and independence of working from any home location, anywhere in the world.
- Full-Tuition Scholarship: January 21, 2022
- Priority Acceptance: February 25, 2022
- Rolling Admissions: May 2, 2022 (as space permits)
To learn more and apply, visit meca.edu.
Curated by Eric Brown, this exhibition at the Milton Resnick and Pat Passlof Foundation in New York is on view through February 26.
With what he says is his final museum bow, Fitzpatrick shines a light on the colorful diversity that composes his city.
The question of race — however hidden, however camouflaged by the shouts of the crowds — is a constant theme and an unanswered challenge.
An exhibition at Pepperdine University in Malibu chronicles the achievements and contributions of African Americans over the last five centuries.
Brink is not a fun book, and it shouldn’t be.
Those who want to visit the museum muse have a surgical, KN95, N95, or KF94 face mask.
The residency program awards 17 visual artists a year of rent-free studio space in New York City. Applications are due by February 15.
This week, another Benin bronze is returned to Nigeria, looking at the Black Arts Movement in the US South, Senegal’s vibrant new architecture, why films are more gray, and much more.
It is precisely Moon’s openness to using any source that makes her work flamboyant, captivating, odd, funny, smart, uncanny, comically monstrous, and unsettling. And, most of all, over the top.
Tensions between resistance to Surrealism as cultural imperialism and the embrace of it as a universalist vision of freedom unfettered run through the show.