Carpenter Center for the Visual Arts is dedicated to the synthesis of art, design, and education.
Exhibition. Jonathan Berger: An Introduction to Nameless Love, on view October 17–December 29, 2019.
Carpenter Center bookshop in collaboration with Motto Books. Tuesday–Sunday, 12–5 pm
12 pm–5 pm Tuesday–Sunday
Open to the public
Carpenter Center for the Visual Arts at Harvard University is housed in the only building in North America designed by Swiss-born architect Le Corbusier. It hosts the Department of Visual and Environmental Studies, exhibition spaces, and the Harvard Film Archive.
The Carpenter Center’s bookshop is a collaboration with Motto Books, a bookshop and distributor of books and magazines, based in Berlin. It is one of the only places in the Boston-area that carries small press contemporary art books, magazines, and journals, with an emphasis on international publications and limited-edition projects.
The exhibition expands and merges multiple facets of the artist’s practice including experimental forms of research and non-fiction, oral history and biographical narrative, sculpture, installation, curatorial practice, and exhibition design.
The Carpenter Center’s bookshop is a collaboration with Motto Books, a bookshop based in Berlin. The bookshop is one of the only places in the Boston-area that carries small press contemporary art books, magazines, and journals, with an emphasis on international publications and limited-edition projects.
Art, Film, and Visual
Department of Art, Film, and Visual Studies is home to a range of studio and theoretical studies in the arts at Harvard University. It offers courses in painting, drawing, sculpture, film, video and animation as well as photography, film history and theory, and contemporary art.
Harvard Film Archive
Harvard Film Archive presents films each week in a 200-seat theater featuring state-of-the-art film and digital projection, regularly hosting filmmakers to discuss their work. The archive holds over 25,000 audio and visual items from around the world and almost every period in film history.
Moon Movies: Apollo 11 at 50