MUI interviews

Posted in Education, Getty Foundation, Philanthropy

From Getty Intern to Arts Professional: Museum Educator Jennifer Reid

Jennifer Reid at LACMA in 2012

In 2006, Jennifer Reid participated in the Getty Foundation’s Multicultural Undergraduate Internship program with an internship in the Education department of the J. Paul Getty Museum. Fast-forward six years, and Jennifer is still working in museum education, but now at the… More»

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Posted in Architecture and Design, Getty Foundation, Philanthropy

From Getty Intern to Arts Professional: Preservation Planner Edgar Garcia

MUI alumnus Edgar Garcia at Los Angeles City Hall

When Edgar Garcia participated in the Getty Foundation’s Multicultural Undergraduate Internship program in 1999 with a position at the Los Angeles Conservancy, little did he think his supervisor would become his boss at a different organization several years later. But… More»

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Posted in Behind the Scenes, Getty Foundation, Getty Research Institute, Philanthropy

From Getty Intern to Arts Professional: Art Historian Jessica Maxwell

Jessica Maxwell
Jessica Maxwell, an alumna of the Getty Multicultural Undergraduate Internship program, at Princeton University in 2012

In 2004, Jessica Maxwell participated in the Getty Foundation’s Multicultural Undergraduate Internship program with an internship at the Getty Research Institute. She had such a great experience that she applied again the following summer, interning at the arts nonprofit LACE… More»

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Posted in Behind the Scenes, Getty Foundation, Philanthropy

From Getty Intern to Arts Professional: Museum Curator Josh Yiu

Curator Josh Yiu at the Seattle Art Museum

This summer the Getty Foundation’s Multicultural Undergraduate Internship program is celebrating 20 years of supporting internships at arts organizations across L.A. County. Started  in response to our city’s civil unrest in the early 90s, the program aims to increase diversity within… More»

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    • photo from Tumblr

      Drab or dynamic?

      This orange-brown colored tapestry was so in fashion in the late 17th century wealthy patrons ordered matching furniture upholstery to complement this unusual shade.

      The shade became known as tabac d’Espagne, or Spanish tobacco.

      Tapestry: The Offering to Bacchus from The Grotesque Series, about 1690 - 1730, Beauvais Tapestry Manufactory. J. Paul Getty Museum.

      09/30/14

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