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Works created by five French artists are the subject of The Clark Art Institute's "A Change in the Light: The Cliché-verre in 19th-Century France," drawn from the "Forty Clichés-verre (Quarante Clichés-Glace)," a portfolio of prints made from a set of original glass plates, printed and released in 1921 by dealer and publisher Maurice Le Garrec. Le Garrec printed 150 portfolios, containing a print from each glass plate, as well as an additional five "special editions," each containing two variant prints of each plate.
PITTSFIELD — A new spread in Conde Nast Traveler seeks to explain, yet again, the Berkshires’ appeal to well-heeled weekenders.
Acclaimed artist Carrie Mae Weems wants you to “Take 6!”
WILLIAMSTOWN — Fort Bradshaw, built as a fraternity house in 1930, has been renovated completely into what now is one of the most energy-effic…
Erin Sherriff's work is art that requires and rewards "close looking."
It requires "forensic attention to detail" as "things often aren’t quite what they seem," says Robert Wiesenberger, associate curator of contemporary projects at the Clark Art Institute, where Sherriff's work is now on view in its public spaces where patrons can view it without admission to the Clark.
A summer of galleries filled with vibrant art is once again on the horizon.
Arts organizations from around the country and world, along with countless fans of dance, took to Twitter to share messages of condolence and …