Studio Art Classes

Expressive Gouache Painting Two-Day Workshop

Saturday, June 29–Sunday, June 30, 2024
12:30 pm–4:30 pm
Education Dept Art Studio (Classroom 305E)
Ticket Required
Members
$154.00
Nonmembers
$176.00
Add to Calendar 2024-06-29 12:30:00 2024-06-29 16:30:00 Expressive Gouache Painting Two-Day Workshop 06/29/2024 12:30 PM Museum of Fine Arts, Boston, 465 Huntington Ave, Boston, MA 02115, USA Museum of Fine Arts, Boston tickets@mfa.org America/New_York public

Explore the expressive techniques of gouache painting and its possibilities through guided exercises, experimentation, and project work. Design color palettes and harmonies, experiment with abstract and representational subject matter, and focus on developing your personal style through painting on paper.

Students are responsible for providing their own supplies. View the supply list here.

Course Number
WK4
Medium
Painting
Level
All Levels
Number of Sessions
2
Age
18+

Ticket Information

Registration for February, April, and Summer vacation week classes ends at Noon the Friday before the class starts.

Before registering for classes, please review Program Information and Policies.

To order tickets by phone, call 1-800-440-6975 ($6 processing fee applies); no in-person ticket sales.

Ticketing Policies

Accessibility

Due to the building’s historic architecture, the third-floor classrooms, 305A, 305B, 305D and 305E, are not wheelchair-accessible and must be accessed by stairs. Please let us know in advance if the student has limited mobility; we can make accommodations, including relocating the class to an accessible space.

To inform the Studio Art Class program of any access needs, please e-mail artclasses@mfa.org or call our office at 617-369-3295.

About the Instructor

Jordan Carr works in oil paint, ink, and pencil to develop both representational and abstract imagery. Formal study at Gordon College (Art, Painting Concentration) established her current residence in the Boston area. Immersion in the liberal arts with a classical emphasis on rendering the human figure was instrumental in shaping her theory and practice, which value the integrity of line, the process of layering, and honest expressions of feeling. Her current work favors botanical forms as an approach to embodiment and emotional landscape.

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