• SPONSOREDTrend Report: The Gallery in the Lobby

    Since ancient times, great societies have recognized the power of publicly displayed artworks to move people, enhance life, and create a sense of shared identity. Although art can invoke an intensely personal experience, works displayed in a public square or municipal park “generate basic human interaction,” says Michele H. Bogart, Ph.D., a professor at New York’s Stony Brook University and an expert in the social history of public art. “Public art is about human life in the sense that it is about people having conversations.”

     

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