Saturday, July 24–Sunday, July 25, 2021
12:45 pm–4:45 pm
John, Bertram A. and Ronald M. Druker Family Pavilion (Classroom 159)
Members
$140.00
Nonmembers
$160.00
Ticket Required
Add to Calendar 2021-07-24 12:45:00 2021-07-24 16:45:00 Drawing Fashion: Statement Pieces Two-Day Workshop 07/24/2021 12:45 pm Museum of Fine Arts, Boston Museum of Fine Arts, Boston tickets@mfa.org America/New_York public

This two-day workshop focuses on designing articles of clothing that serve as powerful statement pieces, using original textile patterns, textures, and surface decoration to share meaningful messages. Students draw inspiration from images in the Women Take The Floor: Subversive Threads exhibition.

Students are responsible for providing their own materials. View the supply list here.

Unfortunately due to gallery capacity limitations, Studio Art Classes and students are prohibited from visiting the galleries. Advanced timed-ticket entry is required.

Course Number
D9
Medium
Drawing
Level
All Levels
Number of Sessions
2

Ticket Information

Registration for February, April, and Summer vacation week classes ends at Noon the Friday before the class starts.

Before registering for classes, please review Program Information and Policies.

To order tickets by phone, call 1-800-440-6975 ($6 processing fee applies); no in-person ticket sales.

Ticketing Policies

About the Instructor

Jay Calderin is the author of The Fashion Design Reference & Specification Book, Fashion Design Essentials, and Fashion Design, Referenced. Jay founded and serves as the Executive Director of Boston Fashion Week and was appointed Creative Director of the first Chengdu Fashion Week in 2012. He is the Director of Creative Marketing and an instructor at the School of Fashion Design in Boston. In addition to artist demonstrations and teaching studio art classes at the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston, he also facilitates a program called Fashion Tales at several branches of the Boston Public Library. Jay was honored by Youth Design as Mentor of the Year 2014. His early work as a fashion designer graced the pages of Vogue and Elle magazines.

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