Museum Store Sunday

Sunday, Nov 26
Receive twenty percent off all Museum Store purchases as part of National Museum Store Sunday. Peruse our eclectic selection of jewelry, decor, gift items, and fine art books. Enter to win a family/dual membership (value $100)—no purchase required!

Thomas Schütte: Crystal

Thomas Schütte: Crystal is the contemporary artist’s first full-scale architectural artwork in the United States. Located on a meadow near the top of Stone Hill, Crystal provides visitors the opportunity to reflect on how landscapes and places are constructed and preserved. Pick up a trail map at admissions and take a hike to the installation.

Opening November 5: The Impressionist Line

The Impressionist Line: From Degas to Toulouse-Lautrec showcases the hallmarks of the “Impressionist line,” including drawings by Claude Monet, color woodcuts by Paul Gauguin, etchings by Édouard Manet, pastels by Edgar Degas, and color lithographs by Henri de Toulouse-Lautrec. The exhibition will be shown in the Eugene V. Thaw Gallery for Works on Paper.

Try our multimedia guide!

Connect more deeply with art—including Clark favorites like John Singer Sargent's Fumée d'ambre grisusing a multimedia guide, available at the admission desk ($5/$3 members). Or, download the Clark's mobile app onto your smartphone using iTunes or Google Play™.

Gentle Yoga

Weekly Classes Begin Oct 18, 10:30 am
Certified yoga instructor Mary Edgerton leads a four-week gentle yoga class that helps stretch and tone muscles, gain greater mobility, improve balance, and more. $40 for all four classes ($30 members). Drop-in rate per class: $12 ($8 members). Click here to register.

Looking and Lunching

Thursday, Oct 19, 12 pm
Join MA candidate Megan Baker in the galleries for a talk about Elisabeth Louise Vigée-Lebrun’s Bacchante, followed by further discussion over lunch. Free with admission; arrive early to pre-order and purchase your meal from Café 7 or bring your own lunch.

Arctic Ink

Tuesday, Oct 31, 5:30 pm
Clark Fellow Christopher Heuer presents a free lecture exploring a mysterious cache of sixteenth-century Netherlandish engravings that was found in the Arctic circle in 1870. Many questions arose, such as: What do such objects tell us about narratives of Renaissance globalization?