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During this critical time for Iran and the Arab world, as national and personal identities are being dismantled and rebuilt, contemporary photography reflects the complexities of unprecedented change.
During the first half of the 20th century, and especially after the conclusion of the First World War, every industrialized society grappled with what it meant to be modern.
Large-scale decorative tattoos became one of the most eye-catching art forms of Japanese popular culture during the late Edo period (1615–1868). They first began to appear in cities such as Edo (modern Tokyo) and Osaka in the early 19th century.
This is the first-ever exhibition dedicated to bapo (or “eight brokens”) painting, an innovative artistic genre that emerged in China during the mid-19th century.
More than any other art form, portraits reveal how we wish to be remembered. This exhibition explores identity, fashion, and social ambition on both sides of the Atlantic, from the 18th century to the glamorous era of the early 20th century to the present.
Although frequently eclipsed in the public imagination by its northern neighbor Egypt, ancient Nubia has a long and glorious past. There, in what is today Sudan, a series of civilizations flourished for more than 6,000 years.
"Goya in Black and White" is comprised of approximately 70 prints drawn entirely from the MFA’s renowned collection of works by the Spanish artist Francisco Goya (1746–1828). The exhibition is curated by Stephanie Loeb Stepanek, Curator Emeritus of Prints and Drawings.