"And You Will Never Know," will focus on mutative art-making strategies and the history and content of several artworks. With more than 40 years of experience as an artist, Mr. Chin is known for the broad range of approaches in his art, including works that require multidisciplinary, collaborative teamwork and works that conjoin cross-cultural aesthetics with complex ideas.
Gallery 102 in Smith Hall is accepting exhibition proposals for its spring 2017 season. Proposals may be submitted by both GW/Corcoran students and outside collaborators/curators.
The Creative Time Summit, the largest international conference on art and social change, is headed to D.C. Oct. 14-16, with a full day of events taking place at the Corcoran on Sunday, Oct. 16.
Recent graduates from the Corcoran School and GW fine arts program were among those selected for ACADEMY 16, the 16th annual invitational survey of outstanding work by BFA and MFA students in the Washington, D.C. and Baltimore area. Hosted by D.C. gallery CONNERSMITH, this year's exhibition is being held online though Sept. 30.
Corcoran printmaking professor Georgia Deal is one of several artists featured in Causey Contemporary's new exhibition Tally.
The technology behind 3D printing is going to change our lives, says Corcoran Fine Arts lecturer Davide Prete.
What do you want in a president? What experiences should be reflected? What do you wish to see in government that seems impossible from where we stand now?
These are some of the questions being posed as part of the public art project I want a president … (a collective reading—DC) that will take place, in part, at the Corcoran School of the Arts and Design.
As a scholar of cultural performance, Jodi Kanter, associate professor of theater, wanted to explain how presidential libraries generate narratives about individual presidents, historical events and who we are as Americans.
Her latest book, Presidential Libraries as Performance: Curating American Character from Herbert Hoover to George W. Bush, examines the funding, setting, architecture and exhibitions of presidential museums as performances and argues that these libraries not only shape our understanding of the president’s character, but create radically divergent roles for American citizens in public life.
Inaugural Visiting Professor of Community Engagement and artist Mel Chin’s collaborative project In the Name of Place, which insinuated art into the popular ‘90s TV show Melrose Place, will be the subject of a retrospective exhibition at Red Bull Studios in New York this fall.