20 North Main St
(also enter on 224
Providence, RI 02903
Open today 10 am–5 pm
We … find ourselves in a historical moment that makes our interconnectedness both more visible and more complex.
1 artist: 1 object many ways of seeing
Transmutation, an augmented-reality work by RISD professors Markus Berger and Michael Grugl, interprets and contextualizes the cover image for Manual Issue 7.
James P. Falzone is a 2016 RISD Museum Artist Fellow, a position made possible through funding from the National Endowment for the Arts.
Curator of painting and sculpture Maureen O’Brien discusses the limited options available to female painters, like Berthe Morisot, at the time she was painting Child in a Red Apron.
RISD printmaking professor Andrew Raftery shows his process for making ceramic decals
Pakistani-born and internationally recognized, Sikander’s (RISD MFA, 1995 Painting/Printmaking) pioneering practice takes Indo-Persian miniature painting as a point of departure.
A student-run workshop generates quirky and creative digital animations.
Engaging with art objects to illuminate our mind at work, revealing vulnerabilities and pitfalls in thinking
Entr’acte, a visual and sound intervention by Mary Yang (RISD MFA 2017, Graphic Design), was an open rehearsal and performance exploring narrative soundscapes.
Raid the Database with Heather Leigh McPherson is the third installment in an ongoing project in which artists bring new curatorial perspectives to the museum’s extensive collections.
Inspired by the Gorham Narragansett salad serving set, curatorial intern Lillian E. Webster shares the process of creating her own richly ornate, sea-encrusted jewelry
This article explores the concept of purity in criticisms of Inuit prints by briefly introducing the history of printmaking in Cape Dorset and looking at 1970s Western art historians’ expectations of Inuit art.
A museum is a setting in which our desire to see is at its most heightened state. But are you actually seeing or merely looking at what has been presented to you? You see, looking is not quite the same as seeing…