Earlier this month, eight Art and the Book alumni—representing the first graduating class all the way to the most recent in 2016—participated in CODEX 2017, the Sixth Biennial International Book Fair and Symposium in Richmond California.
Join the George Washington University's Department Theatre and Dance for a discussion panel titled, "For Whom Are We Responsible?", which will follow GW TRDA's All My Sons on the evening of Saturday, February 18.
Innovation Arts Professor James Sham's groundbreaking invention, "cellulose solar paper," has the potential to change our relationship with sustainable energy.
While the Corcoran does not currently receive any direct funding from the National Endowment for the Arts or the National Endowment for the Humanities, any talk of dismantling these remarkable organizations is deeply disturbing. The hallmark of a healthy, robust society is in the way it supports culture, cultural critique and excellence in the arts. The NEA and NEH have supported organizations and individuals dedicated to excellence in the arts, with a keen interest in ensuring unseen and overlooked practitioners have an opportunity to thrive.
Gallery 102 Presents Iconic African-American Photography Exhibition, ‘Songs of My People: 25 Years Later’
Gallery 102 is pleased to present a re-imagined version of the internationally successful original work, “Songs of My People,” which debuted in 1992, looking at African American life through the eyes of 50 African American photographers.
The Washington Business Journal recently profiled Director Sanjit Sethi and his journey back to the Corcoran after his initial visit in 1995.
This February, the Corcoran School of the Arts and Design will welcome Decolonizing Alaska, a multimedia visual art exhibit featuring contemporary artists exploring and responding to Alaska’s history of colonization and its emerging influence on sustainability, both environmental and cultural.
Gallery 102 is pleased to present A Home Built from Memory, a selection of works by five artists that explore real and constructed memories of diaspora, migration, and movement through objects, documents, and artifacts. Using photography, painting, video, and installation, these artists re-imagine and re-construct the experience of place and displacement, while considering what we bring and what we leave behind in the process.
Fine Art Professor Justin Plakas is partnering with local nonprofit reuse center Community Forklift this holiday season to help raise funds for the group’s public outreach programs. During a yearlong artist residency as part of the collaborative PLAKOOKEE, Plakas created a series of graphics and photographs that will go on sale beginning this Friday, Nov. 25, with a portion of the proceeds benefitting Community Forklift's Home Essentials program. The program provides free home repair supplies and other household essentials to families and individuals who qualify for need-based assistance.