The Art of Science and The Science of Art

“Making Art for Scientists: Materials, Processes, and Information Relay” Hannah Munguia Flores is a third-year student at MIT working on a double master’s degree in Aerospace Engineering and Technology and Policy. On most days she studies the carbon cycle, and … Continued

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Sung Tieu: Not Fracking Around

A solo show concurrently on view at MIT, Civic Floor, builds on Tieu’s investigations into a banal genre of psychological discipline: the hostility, violence and paranoia embedded in supposedly neutral bureaucratic spaces and architectures.

June 20, 2023
Grid of colorful stills from six separate video interpolations trained on photo documentation of six key Yugoslavian memorial monuments.
The Pilgrimage. Grid of stills from six separate video interpolations trained on the archival and individual photo documentation of six key Yugoslavian memorial monuments. Output from an experiment with color channels. Courtesy of the artists.

Can Architects Apply AI to Hack the Future?

A new AI video installation dramatizes the technology’s potential to influence memory, desire, and the perception of history What makes a memory? And how might that memory affect what it is possible for an individual to think, to feel, and … Continued

Louis Sudler Prize winner Theresa McHugh. Courtesy of the artist.

Theresa Clare McHugh ’23: Louis Sudler Prize Winner

Theresa Clare McHugh ’23 has always known that music is their greatest passion. A classical soprano, McHugh has been studying voice since the fifth grade, and redoubled their dedication to the craft at MIT. Singing is more than an extraordinary … Continued

Let There Be Light at Kresge

After beginning the oratorio with a convincing representation of chaos, conductor Andrew Clark, the MIT Concert Choir, the Handel and Haydn Society Youth Chamber Choir, three soloists, and a small orchestra continued their rousing traversal of Haydn’s Creation at Kresge last Saturday.

April 10, 2023
Center for Advanced Visual Studies

Making Movement Visible

Nell Breyer’s installation “Where Lines Converge,” on view in Manhattan’s Central Synagogue, asks what it means for bodies to convene and perceive themselves as a collective.   The artist Nell Breyer ‘02 has long been fascinated by the relationship between … Continued