Mark Bradford

Posted in Behind the Scenes, Getty Foundation, Philanthropy

New Perspectives: Exploring Career Paths at the 2013 Getty Intern Arts Summit

Hilary_Walters
Hilary Walter, Program Assistant at the Getty Foundation, catches up with interns at the end of a great day.

A glimpse into the world of professional development for the Getty’s Multicultural Summer Interns. More»

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Posted in Behind the Scenes, Education, J. Paul Getty Museum, Sculpture and Decorative Arts

18th-Century Art for the 21st-Century Classroom

Participants at the Getty Museum's Art and Language Arts alumni event - August 11, 2012

Students are often lectured at, asked to receive information and not question what is being said. As a college student, I’ve experienced this first-hand. This summer, I got to explore more creative approaches to learning as part of the team… More»

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

“Art Is Life. So to Learn It, You Engage with Life”: Mark Bradford on Teaching

A student and her self-portrait sculpture in coated wire
A student and her self-portrait sculpture in coated wire

Artist Mark Bradford recently visited one of Kristine Hatanaka’s art classes at Culver City High School to talk to students about works they’d created based on his art-making activity RE-RE-Process, available through Open Studio. Initiated by Mark as part of… More»

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      I do not like crooked, twisted, blasted trees. I admire them much more if they are tall, straight, and flourishing. I do not like ruined, tattered cottages. I am not fond of nettles or thistles, or heath blossoms. I have more pleasure in a snug farm-house than a watch-tower—and a troop of tidy, happy villages please me better than the finest banditti in the world.”

      Marianne looked with amazement at Edward, with compassion at her sister. Elinor only laughed.

      —Jane Austen’s Sense and Sensibility, published on October 30, 1811

      Wooded Landscape by Paulus Lieder and Landscape with a Bare Tree and a Ploughman by Leon Bonvin, The J. Paul Getty Museum; Fantastic Oak Tree in the Woods, Carl Wilhelm Kolbe the Elder, The Getty Research Institute

      10/30/14

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