Part of a two-day conference that consisted of image-driven presentations addressing both Asian and non-Asian representations of 19th and 20th-century developments in the history of East and Southeast Asia.
Internationally renowned video artist Bill Viola was selected by MIT's Council for the Arts as the recipient of the 2009 Eugene McDermott Award in the Arts
The Fiber Cloud is an organic sculptural landmark that responds to human interaction and expresses context awareness using hundreds of sensors and over 15,000 individually addressable optical fibers.
From 2009-2010, artist Tavares Strachan participated in a residency project at MIT organized by the MIT List Visual Arts Center.
Evan Ziporyn introducing the New Music Marathon at MIT which took place during the 2011 MIT Festival of Art, Science and Technology (FAST).
Robert Lepage has been named the recipient of the 2012 Eugene McDermott Award in the Arts at MIT, which includes an $80,000 cash prize and a campus residency.
MIT visiting artist Trevor Paglen has earned international renown for uniting disparate worlds to create works that explore and document hidden worlds.
Koblin discusses data trails and our changing relationship with data.
FAST was a prominent feature of the MIT150 events, a festival celebrating MIT's unique confluence of Art, Science and Technology.
Gustavo Dudamel's infectious energy and exceptional artistry have made him one of the most sought-after conductors by orchestras and opera companies around the world.
MIT Professor Tod Machover, Director of FAST, discusses the Festival of Art, Science and Technology, a prominent feature of MIT's 150th celebration.
Artist Matthew Day Jackson discusses the residency that led to works in the 2009 exhibition at the MIT List Visual Arts Center, "The Immeasurable Distance."
FAST Light, the finale event of the three-month-long Festival of Art + Science + Technology, illuminated MIT's campus and the Charles River on May 7-8, 2011.
In 2008, the Charles J. Connick Stained Glass Foundation generously donated its collection to the MIT Libraries.
A brief video tour of the Student Art Association's Alternative Process Photography class. For more information, visit the SAA website.
Social Protest in Imperial Japan: The Hibiya Riot of 1905. Professor Andrew Gordon. Harvard University. Part of MIT Visualizing Cultures.
Visualizing the Boxer Uprising: A Kaleidoscopic View. PowerPoint by Ellen Sebring. Presented by Peter Perdue. Part of MIT Visualizing Cultures.
Excerpt from an interview with Elizabeth Anne Watkins, MS Candidate in Art, Culture and Technology. In this video Elizabeth talks about her research into time-based media.