About: Kelly Williams

As a senior project management coordinator for the Family, School and Teacher Division of the Education Department, I work on many different programs that incorporate gallery experiences and art projects for all ages. My primary focus is the Art Together multi-visit program. With this, I'm interested in how to welcome first-time visitors to the museum, and how we can build on that experience when they return.

Posts by Kelly

Posted in Behind the Scenes, Education, Getty Center, J. Paul Getty Museum

“Art Together” Program Ignites Students’ Enthusiasm for Museums

Some of the many details found by Art Together students on A Storm on a Mediterranean Coast by Claude-Joseph Vernet

As a new school year begins, we’re excited to launch the third season of Art Together, which invites local students and teachers to visit the Getty Center three times over the course of the year. Following last year’s program, when… More»

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Posted in Education, Getty Center, J. Paul Getty Museum

Once, Twice, Three Times! Students Make the Museum Their Own

Students from Palms Elementary in the photography galleries at the Getty Center

Palms Elementary was our partner this year for Art Together, a pilot program that invited students to explore the Museum in depth over multiple visits. We invited Mrs. Millenbaugh’s fourth-grade class at Palms to come the Museum three times. Why… More»

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      The Perfect Male Form?

      This bronze sculpture is a copy of an ancient Roman marble statue known as the Belvedere Antinous, long considered one of the most beautiful statues to survive from antiquity. Engravings of the statue were used as models in the study of perfect body proportions.

      The bronze was once owned by Louis XIV, who purchased bronze replicas of ancient sculptures to enhance his kingly magnificence.

      A Bronze God for the Sun King

      Belvedere Antinous, about 1630, attributed to Pietro Tacca. Bronze. The J. Paul Getty Museum

      Plate 11 in Gérard Audran, Proportions of the human body, measured from the most beautiful sculptures of antiquity, 1683. The Getty Research Institute

      07/05/15

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