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John Wilson endeavored to “use shapes, lines and colors like Dr. King used words, to change how people looked at others who were different from them.” The artist's etched portrait of Martin Luther King, Jr. (2002) replicates a drawing he'd made some 20 years earlier. Shown here are the original drawing, the copper printing plate used to create the etching and the print in 20 successive stages...
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It's Modern Monday! "Open in Ochre" (1967–70) is one of the earliest paintings in Robert Motherwell's "Open" series, which he began after being struck by the shape made by one canvas leaning against another in his studio.

See the painting in "Making Modern."
Calling all early risers! Grab your kids and get to the MFA on Saturday, December 10, for a morning that’s free and fun for the whole family.

Early Morning Family-Friendly Activities at #mfaNOW

In "Peasants Carousing," Dutch painter Jan Miense Molenaer depicts a riotous night out filled with music, eating, drinking, dancing and even a fight or two. The painting was based on a comic poem, and the commission was offered in exchange for an interest payment on the artist's home.

Here's hoping your holiday parties are just as much fun—without the fighting! See the work in our gallery...
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With its subtle harmony of soft blues and velvety grays, "Meditation" (1886) is one of William Merritt Chase's most admired pastels. It depicts his wife Alice Gerson Chase, whom he met in 1879 and married in 1886. Alice became Chase's most frequent model. Here, dressed to go out with a hat, heavy jacket, gloves and fur muff, she has paused in her husband's Tenth Street studio, her thoughts her...
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Come, they told me, pa rum pum pum pum #mfaHolidays

Pictured: “The Drummer Boy," about 1862, William Morris Hunt.
Imagine this monumental canvas hanging above a crackling holiday fire! Edwin Austin Abbey's "A Pavane" depicts a Renaissance court dance and was painted in 1897 for New York publisher Whitelaw Reid. The canvas was designed to fit over a dark pink marble fireplace and mantel in Reid's enormous dining room, with its gold paint shimmering in the evening light. Abbey took great care to accurately...
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Our volunteer MFA Associates have been hard at work decorating the Museum for the holiday season! This year, community partners also contributed mini masterpieces to enliven the Huntington and Fenway entrances. Happy holidays, everyone!
This weekend is your last chance to see our Della Robbia exhibition! Luca della Robbia's "Madonna and Child" (about 1441–45) from the Museo Nazionale del Bargello in Florence, is one of six Italian loans on view in the US for the first time.
Today we were one of 16 local cultural institutions swapping Instagram accounts! Check out #BostonInstaSwap and #MuseumInstaSwap for our discoveries about the Museum of Science, Boston.

Museum of Fine Arts, Boston (@mfaboston) • Instagram

Artist Frances Stark discusses her exhibition "UH-OH: Frances Stark 1991–2015," on view in our Linde Family Wing for Contemporary Art. #mfaNOW
Happy first day of December! Who's ready for winter?

Pictured: "Snow at Argenteuil," about 1874, Claude Monet.
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MFA Film: Blue Velvet

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William Merritt Chase became known for his assertive images of women and support for female artists. His art collection included works by Berthe Morisot, Eva Gonzalès, Maria Oakey Dewing and Rosalie Gill. Chase once declared: “Genius has no sex. In my own classes, I treat both sexes alike.”

Pictured: "Portrait of a Lady in Pink" (about 1888–89, RISD Museum), depicting painter Mariette...
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“A statement of queenly power emphatically reasserted.” — The Boston Globe's Sebastian Smee on “Head of Cyrus Brought to Queen Tomyris” (about 1622–23) by Peter Paul Rubens.

Deadlier than the male - The Boston Globe

Delicate seascapes and ethereal light in Robert McCloskey's "Time of Wonder" (1957) pay tribute to the natural beauty of Maine.

See more illustrations by the award-winning author and illustrator in "Make Way for Ducklings: The Art of Robert McCloskey," now on view.
Emily Zilber, Ronald C. and Anita L. Wornick Curator of Contemporary Decorative Arts, highlights pieces from her "Massed Media" exhibition.
#TriviaTuesday: What ancient deity is represented twice on this gold earring, on view in "Gold and the Gods: Jewels of Ancient Nubia?"
In the early 1970s, John Wilson made a series of drawings and pastels capturing the dramatic features of Roz Springer, a friend of his daughter, Becky. “She was like living sculpture,” said the artist.

See "Roz" (1972) in "Wilson/Cortor," now on view.