Harvard Art Museums
32 Quincy Street, Cambridge, MA
Join exhibition curator Elizabeth Rudy for an in-depth tour of Prints from the Brandywine Workshop and Archives: Creative Communities, on view through July 31, 2022.
Founded by Allan Edmunds in Philadelphia in 1972, the Brandywine Workshop and Archives provides a fertile environment for artists from diverse backgrounds to create cutting-edge prints. This exhibition marks the first presentation of a group of works acquired by the Harvard Art Museums from the workshop in 2018. Comprising prints and proofs by nearly 30 artists, the collection spans the history of the workshop, from the early 1970s to today, and includes works by well-known artists as well as those who had not yet found representation in the marketplace or museum collections when they arrived at Brandywine.
Elizabeth Rudy, Carl A. Weyerhaeuser Curator of Prints, Division of European and American Art
Tours are limited to 18 people, and it is required that you reserve your place. At 10am the day of the event, reservations will open and may be arranged online through this form. The gallery talk reservation will also serve as your general museum reservation. If required, visitors will pay the museum admission fee upon arrival.
Please meet in the Calderwood Courtyard, in front of the digital screens between the shop and the admissions desk.
Please see the museum visit page to learn about our general policies for visiting the museums.
The Harvard Art Museums are committed to accessibility for all visitors. For anyone requiring accessibility accommodations for our programs, please contact us at email@example.com at least 48 hours in advance.
Support for the Brandywine exhibition is provided by the Alexander S., Robert L., and Bruce A. Beal Exhibition Fund, the Fund for the Contemporary Art Department, and the Robert M. Light Print Department Fund. Related programming is supported by the M. Victor Leventritt Lecture Series Endowment Fund. Modern and contemporary art programs at the Harvard Art Museums are made possible in part by generous support from the Emily Rauh Pulitzer and Joseph Pulitzer, Jr., Fund for Modern and Contemporary Art.