Oscilloscopes, an installation by Andrew Hlynsky, a student at the School of the Museum of Fine Arts.
Blur, and blur, and blur, photography by KwangHoon Han, a student at Berklee. Han explained that capturing long, blurry exposures was an accident at first, but since then he has been making them to capture colorful memories that can't be described in a single cut.
Experiments in Time and Color by Samson Mengsteab, a Berklee student. This piece is a musical instrument that leaves rhythm and pitch up to gravity and chance. The players are encouraged to let go of preconceived notions of what rhythm and time are--what color, pitch, and timbres should be--and open themselves up the mysterious universe around them.
Create Your Own Luck, installation by Ariel DiOrio, a student at the Massachusetts College of Art and Design. Viewers were encouraged to take a door template and fill in the blank space with their own ideas of what "possibilities are," then decorate and leave it for someone else.
You Can Always Marry Rich, Acrylic and Ink, a visual response to the suggestion that the artist, Katrina Majkut, could only find "success" as an artist by finding a rich husband. Majkut is a student at the School of the Museum of Fine Arts.
Cybertherapy, an interactive Twitter-based therapist, by Amanda Trock, a student at Emerson College. Visitors to the cybertherapist tweeted their problem with the hashtag #cybertherapy and waited for the therapist's advice. The aim of the project was to explore "media as therapy" and how it may be a poor replacement for genuine human exchange.
Part of the Gallery of Bad Luck, which also included spilled salt sculptures, by Max Sergienko, a Berklee student. Viewers were encourage to tempt fate through acts that are traditionally believed to cause bad luck, then to contact him with stories and reactions.
Part of the Gallery of Bad Luck, which also included broken mirrors, by Max Sergienko, a Berklee student. Sergienko writes, "Many of us are superstitious. We believe in unseen forces, the power of our actions to positively or negatively affect our destinies, and in the inevitable and deserved rewards or consequences."
Untitled, created with wood and staples, by Monica Chiang, a student at the Massachusetts College of Art and Design.