Tuesday Dec.10th, join the Institute of Contemporary of Art for Exhibition & Round Table, intervene in mass incarceration, and enjoy the experience form narrative to action.
In the field of optics, “refraction” occurs when light waves transmit from one medium to another at an oblique angle. This shift evokes a change in ways of seeing and knowing the world.
Take a Look Inside the Symposium- Arts and Ideas in Action: Art + Business + Social Impact lead by two of our own, Wendy Swart Grossman and Jeannette Guillemin!
Professor Lanfranco Aceti, Director of the Arts Administration Program at Boston University has recently published a book, entitled Cloud and Molecular Aesthetics, together with Professor Paul Thomas, and Professor Edward Colless. The volume has received an outstanding review by Sander Hölsgens for the London School of Economics Review of Books.
The Director of the Arts Administration Program at Boston University, Professor Lanfranco Aceti, is delighted to announce that LEA published by MIT Press continues to rise in the academic rankings. Prof Aceti has been the editor in chief of the publication for the past ten years.
The Arts Administration program is proud to welcome a team from MIT Press as a guest panel in the Writing for the Arts class, organized by Dr. Lanfranco Aceti (Program Director and Editor in Chief LEA with MIT Press) and Dr. Michael Spicher.
Candice Bancheri wrote a review on Program Director Lanfranco Aceti’s The Market Will Save Us. This project was part of The Social. After feedback, Candice re-wrote the assignment and presented it for publication. Now she is a published reviewer on Big, Red and Shiny. Read her review here!
Arts Administration @ Boston University is announcing a call for interviews for the Black Sheep Talks during the TransCultural Exchange Conference. These interviews will take place February 25-27
“Picnic is a memory of women, all sorts of women – beautiful, bitter, harsh, loving, young old, frustrated, happy – sitting on a front porch on a summer evening.” – William Inge
“Ba, ba, black sheep, and all the rest of it! Here’s a poor tainted mutton for you, without the wind being in the least tempered to him!” (Edmund Yates, Black Sheep, 1868)