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College of Arts and Sciences

Upcoming and Ongoing Events

boston college fine arts department

Upcoming Events

Sunset Ice, Iceland, 2008

The Boston College Fine Arts Department wishes you a very happy holiday season with your friends and family, and a healthy and artful New Year. Above: Georgie Friedman, Ice Project (Sunset Ice, Iceland), 2008.




All exhibitions are free and open to the public.

Work by Brielle Mariucci '17.

Art & Digital Technology: Student works from
Karl Baden's and Greer Muldowney's course of
the same name
December 4 – 19, 2014
O'Neill Library Level One Gallery, Library hours
At left: Work by Brielle Mariucci '17.








Roman in the Provinces: Art on the Periphery of Empire
August 22, 2014 – January 4, 2014
Yale University Art Gallery, New Haven, CT
Visitor information
For this exhibition, co-organizers Professor Gail Hoffman of Boston College's Classical Studies and Fine Arts departments and Lisa R. Brody of the Yale University Art Gallery brought together objects from the farthest reaches of the Roman Empire to examine the interaction between local traditions and imperial culture. Co-sponsored by Boston College, the exhibition will open at the McMullen Museum on February 14, 2015.

The September 1 edition of ArtDaily featured an overview of the exhibition, with commentary by the curators.


Come to the Table
November 3, 2014 – January 4, 2015
Theology and Ministry Library Atrium Gallery, Boston College (Brighton Campus)
Library Hours
A traveling exhibit of historical and contemporary artworks celebrating the biblical metaphor of the Table as a place of invitation, relationship, abundance, generosity and reconciliation. Co-sponsored by the School of Theology and Ministry and the BC Libraries.
Coverage in the December 4th edition of The Boston College Chronicle.


Ordering the Unknown: The European Mapping Tradition from 1600 to 1860
Stokes Hall, 3rd Floor South
September 24 – December 20, 2014

Curated by the students in last spring's "Early Maps and Distant Places" class in the History Department, this exhibit explores how European cartographers of the early modern era used maps to organize, classify and lay claim to parts of the world imperfectly known to them. As in other courses in the "Making History Public" series, students met at the Burns Library, using that collection's resources to investigate a historical topic. High quality reproductions of materials from the Burns Library, and student-authored exhibit text about those items, comprise the exhibition.

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