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Social media will undoubtedly bring massive attention to the exhibition, which is already arousing interest due to Jeong Hwa’s “Breathing Flower” placed outside the museum’s Huntington Avenue entrance. On April 7, another of his works, “Fruit Tree” will be placed in Marketplace Center near Faneuil Hall.
Sixty-four Forever brand steel bicycles are connected to make a ring at the MFA’s “Megacities Asia.”
To tackle the task of presenting installations which combine art and cultural information, the Museum of Fine Arts enlisted the help of Northeastern University’s Information Design and Data Visualization graduate program to create a mural for the outside of one of the exhibitions’ galleries.
“They’re experts in knowing where to find good data so they mined for that data and came up with a big population chart and labels for each city that give you information and allow you to compare the cities,” Laura Weinstein, Ananda Coomaraswamy curator of South Asian and Islamic art, said. “Something they taught us was that when you find out information on any given city or place, it really becomes meaningful when you start to compare, since these numbers are relative. They really figured out how to compare all the cities without overwhelming you.”
The chart is visible only after walking through the exhibition’s main gallery, a conscious decision made by the curators so as to not influence visitors’ reactions to the works before seeing them.
“Whatever we present first has to be very brief and to-the-point so you can have it in your mind before you look at the art,” Weinstein said. “We figured people would look at the art and then be ready to ponder the cities in more depth.”
“Megacities Asia” will be on display at the Museum of Fine Arts from April 3 to July 17.
Photo by Nola Chen