In recent years several serious artists, Amanda Parer among them, have created giant inflatable pieces with the aim of making cultural/political statements.
To say that Odyssey Opera continues to set the bar for opera performances in Boston may be a bit superfluous, but it’s true.
Back To Fort Scott, a compact, affecting exhibition of meticulously printed black and white photographs, is like a grainy, retro speed bump between the museum’s adjacent galleries.
In this powerful film, writer-director Fellipe Barbosa asks a number of pointed political and social questions about traumatic transitions.
Mariana Rondón’s Bad Hair is a beautifully acted film about the stultifying pressures on downtrodden lives.
You’d be a fool to miss taking advantage of Boston’s Mayor’s Holiday.
Goya: Order and Disorder is likely the most important exhibition on the New England museum calendar for the coming year and then some.
Awe-striking passages of deft realism are easy to find throughout the show. Wholly satisfying paintings, resolved from edge to edge and full of convincing purpose, are not.
There is now an online “sonic census” of puppetry in the greater Boston area.
The crowd emptied into the humid Boston night having bridged the past and the present, thanks to the incredible talent of the city’s local music scene, reunited in tribute to a club that hosted many such moments over its 11-year history.