Boston Art Commission

Thermopylae (1966)
Dimitri Hadzi
JFK Federal Building, at Cambridge St. and New Sudbury St.
Thursday, February 12, 2015 South Station Finalists Present Designs

Celebrating Women in Transportation: South Station Public Art Project Finalist Presentations 


In October, two finalists were selected for the opportunity to develop a public art piece in Boston’s South Station showcasing women’s contributions to the transportation industry. The finalists, handpicked from a pool of 195 artists, are Beth Galston of Massachusetts, and Shane Allbritton and Norman Lee of Texas.


The artists’ concepts will be revealed to the public for the first time on Tuesday February 24 in meeting held at the Green Line Extension project office in Boston. Don’t miss this opportunity to see the designs first and support your fellow WTS members in advancing the WTS mission.


Join us for the Presentation of Artist’s Design Concepts for the WTS-Boston Public Art Project in South Station   



Feb. 24, 2015 

6:00 – 9:00 PM 


MBTA Green Line Extension Conference Room

100 Summer St., 2ndFl.

Boston, MA 02110



Free and Open to the Public


After the concepts are presented, there will be the opportunity for additional public review and input on-line. A WTS-led selection committee will make the final determination in the coming months.


Get to know the artists…

Beth Galston:

Shane Allbritton and Norman Lee:


For more information, visit

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Please feel free to contact our project manager, Jean Mineo ( or WTS Public Art Co-Chairs, Lisa Brothers ( or Hyun-a Park ( with any questions.



Sunday, January 18, 2015 State of the City Poem 2015: Praisesong for Boston

Mayor Martin J. Walsh’s State of the City speech on January 13,

featured a poem crafted by City of Boston Poet Laureate Danielle Legros Georges

Praisesong for Boston 

Begin with the Massachusett, setting nets in the harbor
Of Boston, before it was Boston harbor—Quonehassit,
Place of clear water, and arrive at my door.  I, immigrant

Like so many settlers nestled in your arms, write this poem
To you Boston.  If I write Trimount it is for your hills,
Some still standing, others razed, the land changed, as lands are,

As time passes, and yet history is yours, Boston, the good and bad of it,
The inarticulated and the often-stated:  A Puritan’s beacon, Wheatley’s
Pen, Winthrop’s city upon a hill, Walker’s Appeal to the Coloured

Citizens of the world, the vision and grandeur that are Gardner’s,
The words lost to the grey and blue Atlantic.  If I place an emerald
Necklace at your feet, it is to match the medallions of your ever-turning

Wheels:  bicycles and school-buses, the railroads and helms of trade
And fate, of fire and grit, of determination’s grip, of cod and beans,
And the great house of science, and the great house of knowledge,

And the great house of art.  International since the day you were born,
If cities are born.  And if you are grown, then out of everything you
Have grown:  a revolution’s spark, the arc of a wide bridge,

Cable-stayed, lit electric, wharves and new waves,
And the complicated notions of freedom and forward,
And the ease of summer days and sturdy neighbors:

Chris, young terror of Sumner Street; Alana eating a pear,
Already in third grade; John, but call him Mac; Santiago
Who yells louder than God; and Wendy who yells louder;

And Wayne, uncle to all, from his big yellow house greeting
Each newcomer to the neighborhood.

Danielle Legros Georges


Thursday, January 8, 2015 ONEin3 Council Accepting Applications!
Mayor Walsh’s ONEin3 Council is pleased to announce they are now accepting applications!

BOSTON – Today, Mayor Martin J. Walsh announced a call for applications for the 2015 ONEin3 Council. The ONEin3 Council is an action-oriented group charged with brainstorming, creating, and carrying out projects that directly impact the lives of Boston’s 20-34 year olds. 

“We’re proud to have the highest percent of young adults out of any major city in the country,” said Mayor Walsh. “The ONEin3 Council gives us an opportunity to challenge young adults to think big and become neighborhood leaders. This population is diverse, well-educated, and full of ideas that will help us grow the city in a sustainable and positive way.”  

The Council will spend the year using its talent and innovation to identify ways in which Boston can grow as an inviting, connected, culturally rich and sustainable place for young adults. Projects may include work on housing policy, economic development, public art and neighborhood engagement. Throughout the ONEin3 Council Term, members also hear from key members of the Mayor’s staff as well as leaders from within City Hall.         

Last year’s ONEin3 Council was comprised of 31 Boston residents, including 16 women and 15 men, who live in 17 different neighborhoods across Boston and worked in 22 unique industries. Last year, the ONEin3 program received more than 300 applications for the Council, showing a robust interest for involvement and engagement. 

Applications for the Council can be found here. For more information on the ONEin3 Program, please visit  
ONEin3 is supported by staff and resources from the Boston Redevelopment Authority.


Wednesday, January 7, 2015 Fort Point Grant Opportunity

The Fort Point Channel Operations Board is pleased to announce the following grant program for 2015:

The Fort Point Channel Watersheet Activation Grant Program provides financial resources for capital improvements and public programming within and along the Fort Point Channel as envisioned in the City of Boston’s Fort Point Channel Watersheet Activation PlanFollow this link for the application form and guidelines.
ELIGIBLE PROJECTS: Projects that construct capital improvements within the Fort Point Channel or develop creative water-based programming within and around the edge of the Fort Point Channel for the general public will be considered. These projects can include: 
 Capital Improvements - Projects that include the construction of new water-based infrastructure that further implements the City of Boston’s Fort Point Channel Watersheet Activation Plan will be considered. 

 Public Programming - Projects that include the development of new public programming that activate the Fort Point Channel including but not limited to public events, new public art installations, and public education installations. 
For examples of past projects, please see the list of 2014 Grant Awardees.
ELIGIBLE APPLICANTS: To be eligible, an organization must be tax-exempt or operate under the fiscal sponsorship of a tax-exempt nonprofit. For profit organizations may be eligible, at the discretion of the Fort Point Channel Operations Board, if the project constitutes a not-for-profit, public, eligible project.
BUDGET: The Fort Point Channel Operations Board expects to award up to $50,000 in total funding for the 2015 Grant Program.  Applicants can request up to $50,000 in funding.

Applications are due 5:00 p.m. February 20, 2015


Monday, November 24, 2014 "Fenway's 30 Second Cinema"Winners Announced

Mayor's Office of New Urban Mechanics and Boston Art Commission Announce Winners of "Fenway's 30 Second Cinema" 

BOSTON - The Mayor's Office of New Urban Mechanics (MONUM) and Boston Art Commission are proud to announce the winners of “Fenway's 30 Second Cinema,” a digital art competition which gives Boston-area artists the opportunity to display their work on a prominent digital sign next to Fenway Park.

MONUM and the Boston Art Commission asked artists to submit their digital art, such as motion graphics and short films, up to 30 seconds long. Representatives of MONUM and the Mayor’s Office of Arts + Culture judged the submissions

“Fenway’s 30 Second Cinema competition is a terrific opportunity for Boston-area digital artists to showcase their work to thousands of residents and visitors in a high-visibility public space,” said Mayor Martin J. Walsh. “The high quality of these submissions speaks to the overwhelming talent and creative vision in the City of Boston that will make one of Boston’s most beloved streets even more dynamic.”

Twelve winners were selected and will have their pieces displayed on the Orange Barrel Media digital sign at the intersection of Ipswich and Lansdowne Streets starting today. The winning submissions will be displayed every hour for 30 seconds between regular advertising programming on the digital sign (14 feet high by 48 feet wide). In addition, the City will award the winning artists $300.

“Fenway's 30-Second Cinema” is part of a host of initiatives from the City of Boston to engage and highlight Boston's creative community in public spaces. Recent activities include the Boston Art Commission’s Pop-Up! Dudley Connections ( a pop-up art series in Dudley Square, and the Public Space Invitational (, a civic design competition that invited artists, designers, and engineers to rethink Boston's public spaces.

To view “Fenway’s 30 Second Cinema” winners, visit:    


The 12 Winning Submissions:

Corey Corcoran's “12 Items or Less”

Corcoran is a Boston-based artist and illustrator. His work has been exhibited throughout the country and extensively in the Greater Boston area including group shows at LaMontagne Gallery, Suffolk University Art Gallery, deCordova Sculpture Park + Museum, and Montserrat College of Art. His work has been featured in publications such as the Huffington Post, The Boston Globe, and Beautiful Decay. Corcoran received a BFA in Painting from Massachusetts College of Art and Design and he is a 2011 recipient of a Clowes Fellowship from Vermont Studio Center. Most recently, he has created several animations for the outdoor marquee at the Boston Convention and Exhibition Center. 


Rob Eckel's “Walls of Water”

Eckel has had a life-long passion for film that by high school began skewing towards the surreal and experimental. During his senior year of high school he attended the Fast Forward program at the Institute of Contemporary Art in Boston. He graduated from Emerson College with a BFA in Film Production and now works as a freelance Director of Photography, editor, and production worker around New England and beyond.


Sarah Gay-O'Neill's “In the Crowd”

Gay-O’Neill is an artist and educator based in Boston. She can be found teaching animation and digital media at MassArt and Harvard University. Gay-O’Neill is a long-time contributing member of Rifrakt Artist Collective who participated in a show at Boston City Hall regarding three family homes in Boston proper. In March 2013 she received a glowing review from Artscope Magazine as well as a Maker’s Mark Award at the 2013 MassArt Auction. Her animations have screened at a number of festivals garnering awards along the way.


Lina Maria Giraldo's “Up”

Giraldo is a Boston-based media artist who holds a Master of Professional Studies on Interactive Telecommunications (ITP) from NYU's Tisch School of the Arts where she was the recipient of both the Paulette Godard and the Tisch School Scholarships. She was awarded the Tsongas Scholarship at Mass College of Art, where she majored in Studio of interrelated Media with Departmental Honors and Academic Distinction. Her work has been displayed in galleries and shows as well as public spaces throughout Boston, New York, and Colombia. The Boston Globe, ABC News, and WBGH have highlighted her. Giraldo was selected to be part of the John F. Kennedy Legacy Gallery in the category of the Arts and has received grants from the Hispanic Scholarship Foundation and the St. Botolph Foundation.


Ravi Jain's “Binds”

Jain is multi-disciplinary artist whose work has played out across Boston in the guises of a car-based talk show (“DriveTime”), an innovative web sitcom set in Jamaica Plain (“Three Abreast”) and as self-proclaimed “Transportation Pioneer” inaugurating new roads and rail lines. Jain oversees video and multimedia development for Boston College's Office of Marketing Communications and teaches Digital Media at Northeastern University.


Michael Lewy's “Office Chair”

Lewy is an artist who works in a variety of media including photography, video and computer graphics. He received his MFA from Massachusetts College of Art and also works as an illustrator for such clients as the New York Times book review and HiLow books. He is the author of Chart Sensation, a book of PowerPoint charts and has shown at the deCordova Sculpture Park and Museum, the Pacific Film Archives, and Carroll and Sons Gallery in Boston.


Robert Maloney's “Endless”

Maloney is a Boston-based mixed media artist and instructor at Massachusetts College of Art and Design, and received his Masters of Fine Arts degree from MassArt. Maloney’s 2D and 3D constructions and video work incorporates elements of the urban landscape, typography, topography and architecture. Maloney’s recent body of work explores the passing of time and the accumulation and deterioration of human experiences as they are subjected to various states of temporal erosion. In the end, only a trace of these elements may remain as if they are the footprints or skeletons of their previous existences.


Denise Manseau's “particles and waves”

Manseau investigates the nature of constantly changing relationships in the environment. With drawing and painting at the core of her practice, she has expanded her methodology to include sound vibration and light as a medium in drawing and video. Manseau holds an MFA from Massachusetts College of Art and her BFA from the University of Massachusetts Lowell. She maintains a studio at the Arts Research Collaborative, an art space in Lowell dedicated to arts dialogue and education.


Matthew Shanley's “Ferry Ride”

Shanley is a multimedia artist whose range of practice includes sound, installation, public art, generative computer projects, video, Internet art, and print. He holds an MFA from Massachusetts College of Art, and a BS from Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute and currently resides in Boston.


Cindy Sherman Bishop's “The Way You Move”

Sherman Bishop is a visual artist, filmmaker, and digital creative. Originally a software developer and a painter, her work ranges from creating new tools for artistic expression to realizing immersive, interactive environments with full-body interaction. She received her MFA in Dynamic Media at Massachusetts College of Art in 2013, and is continuing to explore the intersection of art, video, and technology at MIT with a fellowship in the Comparative Media Studies department. She also has various exhibitions scheduled including one at the Peabody Essex Museum this spring.


Remi Thornton's “Stucco House”

Thornton is an artist and photographer from Melrose. His work has been exhibited throughout the United States and his photographs have been highly collected by private and public collections including Fidelity Investments and Wellington Management. Thornton is currently represented by Gallery Kayafas in Boston. Thornton lives with his wife and a heavily-photographed Chihuahua/Pug mix named Winnie Cooper. 


Andrea Zampitella's “Within and Without Bounds”

Zampitella is a multimedia video and performance artist. In Zampitella’s current work, she confines herself to reveal a sense of restrictiveness, lyricism, and subsequent humanity. Zampitella's performance and installations explore the threshold of pain and beauty and the tension between the natural and manmade. Zampitella has exhibited in galleries and public spaces around Boston including the Decordova Museum and Sculpture Park, The Rose Kennedy Greenway Conservancy, The Boston Children’s Museum, Axiom Gallery, Mobius Gallery, and the Griffin Museum of Photography. Andrea Zampitella attended the Massachusetts College of Art where she earned a MFA in Interdisciplinary Studies, a Bachelor of Fine Arts in Art Education and Studio for Interrelated Media. Currently, she is a Library/Media Specialist at Winchester High School.


About the Boston Art Commission

The Boston Art Commission is the oldest municipal art commission in the United States, established in 1890 to approve and site new public art on property owned by the City of Boston. It aims to engender and support a thriving artistic consciousness throughout Boston’s many communities and neighborhoods.


About the Mayor's Office of New Urban Mechanics

The Mayor's Office of New Urban Mechanics in Boston serves as the City's innovation incubator, building partnerships between internal agencies and outside entrepreneurs to pilot projects that address resident needs.


About Orange Barrel Media

Based in Columbus, Ohio, Orange Barrel Media provides outdoor advertising across the country, including digital signs near Fenway Park and Boston's Innovation District. Their displays feature a blend of public service, arts, community content, and sponsored messages.


Monday, November 24, 2014 Rosie's Place Mural Dedication

As part of their 40th anniversary celebration this year, Rosie’s Place commissioned a mural that features the images of four local champions of social justice: Melnea Cass, Frieda Garcia, Judy Norsigian and Kip Tiernan.

The vibrant 12’ x 24’ mural was recently affixed to the exterior back wall of the organization's auxiliary office space at 47 Thorndike Street, Boston and faces Melnea Cass Boulevard. Click here for photos of the creative process this summer with the Mayor’s Mural Crew!

You are invited to the dedication of the mural at 47 Thorndike Street, on 
Wednesday, December 3 at 4 p.m.

There will be remarks by Boston Mayor Martin Walsh, Rosie’s Place Executive Director Sue Marsh, and Mayor’s Mural Crew Director Heidi Schork, followed by refreshments.

Please RSVP to or 617.318.0210.


Friday, November 21, 2014 Three New Members Appointed to the BCC

BOSTON -- Mayor Martin J. Walsh has appointed Sarah Edrie of Dorchester, Ann Moritz of the North End, and Shawn Radley of Dorchester to the 15-member Boston Cultural Council.  

With these additions, the Boston Cultural Council now includes representatives from every City Council District and Boston’s wide array of arts and culture disciplines.

 “These women and men volunteer their time to the Boston Cultural Council to help the City of Boston determine how best to allocate funds to arts and cultural organizations that improve the quality of life for all of us in Boston,” said Mayor Walsh. “We are very fortunate to have so much knowledge and experience on this year’s council. I am confident the Boston Cultural Council will help the City of Boston have an even greater impact now that we have increased support from City Hall by matching the Massachusetts Cultural Council’s funding.”  

The Boston Cultural Council has begun evaluating applications for the 2015 grant funding cycle and will announce recipients for grants totaling $320,000 in February. This year, the guidelines were revised:

•Applications are now open to organizations based outside Boston whose primary programming takes place in Boston.

•Project specific grants are now eligible for funding. Projects must exhibit a tangible benefit to the city of Boston. Example: performance, workshop, festival, exhibitions, and/or demonstration.

•Fiscal Year 2014 grant applicants could apply for Fiscal Year 2015.

•Disciplines will not be rotated in FY15. Applications were accepted for music, film and video, traditional and folk arts, visual arts, theatre, dance, humanities, literary arts, multi-discipline, and field trips.

The three new Boston Cultural Council members include:  

Sarah Edrie is a Dorchester resident and graduate of Emerson College. Her arts advocacy started when she landed in Boston, fresh from the North Dakota farm where she grew up, and began a work-study job at the Cutler Majestic Theatre, helping to restore the old theatre to its present glory. Some nights people can find her alter ego, Edrie Edrie, playing the accordion for the local rock group Walter Sickert & the Army of Broken Toys. 

Ann Moritz is principal of Moritz Advisory Group where she has consulted to organizations with an emphasis on cultural and educational priorities. She co-designed the program Building Alliances across Race for Women Leaders. Ann serves on the Executive Committee of Commonwealth Compact, as well as the Steering Committee of Boston Busing/Desegregation Project. The annual Gospel Night at the Boston Pops began with the initiative of a BSO Diversity Committee that Ann helped design. Ann served as trustee for Outward Bound in Boston, where she developed and led the board’s Diversity and Inclusion Committee. She devoted most of her 12+ years at the Boston Globe supervising its Human Relations operations. Ann serves as adjunct faculty at Lesley University.  

Shawn Radley is the owner of Developing Artist Management and Talent Buyer for Kendall Concerts. He brings over 20 years experience in concert promotion, artist management and talent buying at all levels, having worked with local and regional artists as well as multi-platinum recording artists in all facets of their careers.

Returning Boston Cultural Council members include Lisa Bello, Tory Bullock, Aubre Carreón Aguilar, Sue Dahling Sullivan, Nia Grace, Stephanie Janes, Derek Lumpkins, Yvonne Ng, Abigail Norman, Chika Offurum, Yaritza Pena, and Priscilla Rojas. For additional information, visit.

The Boston Cultural Council (BCC), under the umbrella of the Mayor’s Office of Arts + Culture, annually distributes funds allocated by the Massachusetts Cultural Council, a state agency, to support innovative arts, humanities, and interpretive sciences programming that enhances the quality of life in our city. The BCC is part of a network of 329 Local Cultural Councils serving all 351 cities and towns in the Commonwealth. The LCC Program is the largest grassroots cultural funding network in the nation, supporting thousands of community-based projects in the arts, sciences, and humanities every year. The state legislature provides an annual appropriation to the Massachusetts Cultural Council, which then allocates funds to each community. The BCC is comprised of 15 Boston residents appointed by Mayor Martin J. Walsh to serve for up to six years each. The BCC reviews applications during a series of fall meetings conducted to evaluate the overall quality of proposed programming and its potential benefit to diverse audiences in the neighborhoods of Boston. For more information, visit.   

Monday, November 10, 2014 Artist Juanjo Novella Named Finalist for Freedom Project


Juanjo Novella, an internationally-recognized sculptor of public art, has been selected to create a permanent artwork in Doherty-Gibson Park (also known as Town Field) in Dorchester’s Fields Corner neighborhood that celebrates and commemorates journeys to freedom. Commissioned by the Fields Corner-based community development corporation Vietnamese American Initiative for Development, Inc. (VietAID) in collaboration with the City of Boston Parks Department, the Boston Art Commission, and the Edward Ingersoll Browne Fund, a public charitable trust administered by the City of Boston Boston Trust Office, the artwork will create a focal point in the park’s plaza along Dorchester Avenue.

A ten-member selection committee composed of residents, community leaders, artists, a university professor, and representatives from the Boston Art Commission and the Boston Parks Department made the decision following a lengthy process involving intensive public feedback on the design proposals of three competing finalists. The committee selected the finalists from a pool of 144 artists who applied for the public art commission from 27 states and 9 countries.

The artist proposes a tall, curved sculpture called “Freedom Home” built with a steel membrane comprised of the word “freedom” repeated in multiple languages that will be lit up at night. Inspired by the mountainous island cliffs in Vietnam’s Ha Long Bay as well as the shapes of the roads circumscribing Fields Corner, Novella seeks to integrate the piece with the community. The sculpture has an open door and will sit in the center of the plaza currently occupied by a circular plantings bed. This placement will recover more space in the plaza for people to interact with the piece and traverse through and around it.

“Through “Freedom Home,” we honor those who have sacrificed their lives for our freedom,” said Mayor Martin J. Walsh. “Mr. Novella has thoughtfully represented the universal experience of those who came to Boston seeking hope and equality. We are grateful to VietAID for the their work to bring important artwork to our neighborhoods.”

The selection committee and public input conveyed great excitement with the scale and use of the entire plaza. The selection also was based on the transparency of the work, durability of materials, the elegant use of language, and the message of inclusion. Additionally compelling was the artist’s willingness to continue to modify his design based on community input, including the important element of color.

“This unique sculpture will create an icon for Fields Corner and will help to establish Fields Corner as a destination for business and culture” said Nam Pham, VietAID’s Executive Director. “As a refugee who, like many, came to America in search of freedom, I am very moved by Novella’s use of Ha Long Bay as inspiration for the form. Our goal also is for this artwork not only to appeal to my Vietnamese experience but also to speak to all people who call Fields Corner home, regardless of where they came from.”

Award-winning Spanish artist Juanjo Novella has commissioned artworks installed across Europe, Asia, North America, and New Zealand, including in Madrid, Spain; Asan-Si, South Korea; Abu Dhabi, United Arab Emirates; and Lubbock, Texas. He also has had many exhibitions of his work, including at the Guggenheim Museum Bilbao. While his artistic career began simultaneously with painting and sculpture, he now works exclusively in the field of public art. He has extensive experience working in urban environments and has participated in several master plans for improving urban landscapes integrating systems of sculpture, painting, and landscape design.

VietAID is grateful for all of the public interest and support for the Freedom Public Art Project and for the financial support of the City of Boston’s Edward Ingersoll Browne Trust Fund that made the planning and artist selection process possible. Construction of a finalized design of the sculpture will depend on the success of future fundraising initiatives to offset the anticipated $500,000 total cost of the project.

For more information about the Freedom Public Art Project and about how to contribute to the artwork, click here or contact VietAID at 617-822-3717.


Thursday, October 23, 2014 Freedom Public Art Project Proposals

Please share your thoughts on the Freedom Public Art Project concept proposals!

The Vietnamese American Initiative for Development (VietAID), in coordination with the Boston Art Commission and Boston Parks Department, will commission one artist to create a permanent and highly visible art work at Doherty-Gibson Park (also known as Town Field) to identify Fields Corner as a destination for business and culture, honor those who made the ultimate sacrifice in the name of freedom and democracy, and simultaneously serve as inspiration for the neighborhood’s aspirations for freedom from poverty and crime.

With support from the Edward Ingersoll Browne Fund, VietAID issued a call to artists throughout the world to apply, and 144 artists from 27 states and 9 countries submitted their qualifications. A selection committee comprised of residents, community leaders, artists, and a university professor selected three artists, Anh Tran, Joe O’Connell, and Juanjo Novella, to create a design proposal.

The finalists each presented their concepts at a public meeting held on October 20, 2014. 

You can view the artists' proposals online below or at VietAID's website. The artists’ presentation boards are on display at the Fields Corner Branch Library, 1520 Dorchester Avenue, through October 29th. Additionally, the models of the sculptures will be on display at VietAID’s Community Center, 42 Charles Street, this weekend (October 25 & 26) from noon to 5 pm, during Dorchester Open Studios.

Please click on each image below for the artist’s proposal:

Anh Tran         


Joe O’Connell


Juanjo Novella

 Novella 28_Small


 Please email your comments to All comments received by 5 pm on October 29 will be shared with the selection panel. The winner will be announced on November 7, 2014.

Learn more at VietAID's website.


Tuesday, October 21, 2014 R Visions for Chinatown: Remain. Reclaim. Rebuild! October 19 - 25th!

R Visions for Chinatown is a one-week series of temporary art interventions in Boston’s Chinatown highlighting public parcels or properties with potential for community development. 

In response to displacement and the pressure of luxury development, the community created its own Chinatown Master Plan and is working for the goal of 1000 new or newly preserved affordable housing units, for a community-led library, a permanent facility for the Josiah Quincy Upper School, and to stabilize working class residents and small family-owned businesses.  These art projects, curated and sponsored by the Wong/Yee Gallery of the Chinese Progressive Association, represent a part of the community's efforts to reclaim public land and to rebuild a strong sense of community as Chinatown organizes for the right to remain.

R Visions for Chinatown features five projects created by nine local artists and include visual art, multi-media pieces, installations, interactive projects, as well as performances, running at different times during the week of October 19 – 25.  

Download your R Visions for Chinatown Walking Guide here, or grab one from the Chinese Progressive Association's Wong/Yee Gallery (One Nassau Street Unit 2, or 28 Ash Street) or just walk around Chinatown and look for these sites!

Please join the artists at a fundraising reception to benefit Right to the City Boston on Thursday, October 23, 5:30 – 7:00 pm at the Wong/Yee Gallery of the Chinese Progressive Association. Suggested donation $10 or more. Arrive by 6:00 pm to join us for an Art Walk!

For more information go to for further details.