iHeartMedia Rings in the Holiday Season With the Return of Its Iconic 2019 National “iHeartRadio Jingle Ball Tour Presented by Capital One®”

Taylor Swift, Katy Perry, BTS, Jonas Brothers, Camila Cabello, Khalid, Sam Smith, Billie Eilish, Lizzo, 5 Seconds of Summer, Niall Horan and More Top Artists Lead All-Star Lineups in Major Cities Across the U.S. Including New York, Los Angeles, Miami, Chicago and Dallas/Ft. Worth

“The iHeartRadio Jingle Ball Tour Presented by Capital One” Will Broadcast on December 19 as an Exclusive Network Television Special on The CW Network

More than 20 years ago, New York’s Z100, the most listened to pop radio station in the country, introduced Jingle Ball—a holiday concert with the year’s top artists performing their #1 hits. The show quickly became the most anticipated holiday tradition with tickets selling out in minutes and has since grown into a globally recognized phenomenon–now a sold-out multi-city national tour–and a must-stop appearance for the world’s biggest artists to get face-to-face with thousands of their most passionate fans.

iHeartMedia will celebrate the 2019 holiday season across the nation with its annual “iHeartRadio Jingle Ball Tour Presented by Capital One” – the season’s spectacular music event, which captures the music and holiday spirit of the iHeartRadio app with performances by this year’s biggest artists. The 2019 iHeartRadio Jingle Ball Tour Presented by Capital One will stop in Tampa; Dallas/Ft. Worth; Los Angeles; San Francisco; Minneapolis/St. Paul; Philadelphia; New York; Boston; Washington, D.C.; Chicago; Atlanta and Miami/Ft. Lauderdale.

The iHeartRadio Jingle Ball Capital One Cardholder Pre-Sale begins on Monday, October 7 at 10:00 a.m. local time and runs through Wednesday, October 9 at 10:00 a.m. local time, or while supplies last. Tickets will also be available at iHeartRadio.com/CapitalOne.

  • All other tickets go on sale to the general public on Friday, October 11 at 12 p.m. local time and will be available at www.iHeartRadio.com/JingleBall.

The 2019 iHeartRadio Jingle Ball Tour Presented by Capital One Schedule Includes:

Tampa Bay, Fla. – Sunday, December 1, at 7:00 p.m. EST – 93.3 FLZ’s Jingle Ball 2019 Presented by Capital One at Amalie Arena

  • The star-studded lineup features: Sam Smith, Lizzo, Normani, French Montana, Why Don’t We, MAX and AJ Mitchell.

Dallas/Ft. Worth, Texas – Tuesday, December 3 at 7:30 p.m. CST – 106.1 KISS FM’s Jingle Ball 2019 Presented by Capital One at Dickies Arena

  • The star-studded lineup features: Camila Cabello, Sam Smith, Charlie Puth, Lizzo, Lauv and Why Don’t We.

Los Angeles, Calif. – Friday, December 6, at 7:30 p.m. PST – KIIS FM’s Jingle Ball 2019 Presented by Capital One at The Forum

  • The star-studded lineup features: Katy Perry, BTS, Billie Eilish, Sam Smith, Camila Cabello, Halsey, French Montana, Lizzo and Normani.

San Francisco, Calif. – Sunday, December 8, at 7:30 p.m. PST – WiLD 94.9’s FM’s Jingle Ball 2019 Presented by Capital One at The Masonic

  • The star-studded lineup features: Charlie Puth, Lil Nas X and Quinn XCII.

Minneapolis/St. Paul, Minn. – Monday, December 9, at 7:30 p.m. CST – 101.3 KDWB’s Jingle Ball 2019 Presented by Capital One at Xcel Energy Center, St. Paul

  • The star-studded lineup features: Katy Perry, Camila Cabello, 5SOS, Why Don’t We, Monsta X and Lauv.

Philadelphia, Pa. – Wednesday, December 11, at 7:30 p.m. EST – Q102’s Jingle Ball 2019 Presented by Capital One at Wells Fargo Center

  • The star-studded lineup features: Halsey, 5SOS, Niall Horan, Lizzo, Monsta X, Why Don’t We and Lewis Capaldi.

New York, N.Y. – Friday, December 13, at 7:00 p.m. EST – Z100’s Jingle Ball 2019 Presented by Capital One at Madison Square Garden

  • The star-studded lineup features: Taylor Swift, Jonas Brothers, Camila Cabello, Halsey, 5SOS, Niall Horan, Lizzo, Dan + Shay, Monsta X, Lewis Capaldi and Fletcher.
  • Z100’s Jingle Ball 2019 Presented by Capital One will air as a television special on The CW Network on Thursday, December 19 at 8:00 p.m. EST/PST. The CW Network will also video stream the mega-concert live exclusively on CWTV.com and The CW App.

Boston, Mass. – Sunday, December 15, at 6:00 p.m. EST – KISS 108’s Jingle Ball 2019 Presented by Capital One at TD Garden

  • The star-studded lineup features: Halsey, 5SOS, Niall Horan, Charlie Puth, Lizzo and Why Don’t We.

Washington, D.C. – Monday, December 16, at 7:30 p.m. EST – Hot 99.5’s Jingle Ball 2019 Presented by Capital One at Capital One Arena

  • The star-studded lineup features: Halsey, Khalid, Charlie Puth, Niall Horan, French Montana and Lewis Capaldi

Chicago, Ill. – Wednesday, December 18, at 7:30 p.m. CST – 103.5 KISS FM’s Jingle Ball 2019 Presented by Capital One at Allstate Arena

  • The star-studded lineup features: Jonas Brothers, NF, Niall Horan, French Montana, Why Don’t We, Zara Larsson and Lewis Capaldi.

Atlanta, Ga. – Friday, December 20, at 7:30 p.m. EST – Power 96.1’s Jingle Ball 2019 Presented by Capital One at State Farm Arena

  • The star-studded lineup features: Jonas Brothers, Khalid, Niall Horan, French Montana, Why Don’t We, Lewis Capaldi and Zara Larsson.

Ft. Lauderdale/Miami, Fla. – Sunday, December 22, at 7:00 p.m. EST – Y100 Jingle Ball 2019 Presented by Capital One at BB&T Center, Ft. Lauderdale

  • The star-studded lineup features: Jonas Brothers, Khalid, Niall Horan, French Montana, CNCO, Why Don’t We and Zara Larsson.

“The iHeartRadio Jingle Ball Tour represents the best in hit music,” said Tom Poleman, Chief Programming Officer for iHeartMedia. “Virtually every pop superstar over the past 20 years has done the show, and this year is no different.

Each year, iHeartMedia stations across the country host Jingle Ball concerts in local cities that feature performances by the year’s most iconic artists as well as emerging talent. (As previously mentioned, Z100’s Jingle Ball in New York on Friday, December 13 will be carried live across the country on 100 iHeartRadio CHR stations and will livestream exclusively via The CW App and CWTV.com. In addition, The CW Network will broadcast the event as an exclusive nationwide television special on Thursday, December 19 at 8:00 p.m. EST/PST.)

Jingle Ball is the one time anywhere when the biggest hitmakers of the year all join together on one night, on the same stage,” said John Sykes, President of Entertainment Enterprises for iHeartMedia. “Fans will be able to hear the show live across America on iHeartRadio stations and watch exclusively on The CW Network.” Sykes continued, “We also want to welcome back Capital One as a presenting partner of the iHeartRadio Jingle Ball for the fifth consecutive year. They share our mission of delivering once in a lifetime entertainment experiences for customers and fans.”

For the fifth straight year, Capital One will be the national presenting partner for the iHeartRadio Jingle Ball Tour. Capital One cardholders will be the first to get exclusive access to high demand tickets through a special Capital One Cardholder Pre-Sale in each city.

Capital One cardholders have the exclusive opportunity to add on Capital One Access Passes to any ticket purchase in Los Angeles, Chicago and New York during the Capital One Cardholder Pre-Sale, while supplies last. The Capital One Access Pass gives cardholders access to an exclusive VIP Capital One Cardholder event before the show with a private performance by an iHeartRadio Jingle Ball artist, backstage tour and more. To learn more about these exclusive cardholder opportunities, visit www.iHeartRadio.com/CapitalOne.

We are excited to offer our cardholders the exclusive opportunity to once again have early access to pre-sale tickets to the holiday season’s most anticipated concert series,” said Byron Daub, Vice President of Sponsorships and Experiential Marketing at Capital One. “We know how much our customers look forward to attending concerts like this, and we are happy to be able to continue to provide unique access to events that customers are passionate about.”

Every year, the Jingle Ball Tour gives back to the community to celebrate the holiday season. This year’s official charity for the Jingle Ball Tour is the Ryan Seacrest Foundation. $1.00 of each ticket sold will be donated to the non-profit organization, which is dedicated to inspiring today’s youth through entertainment and education focused initiatives.

First U.S. Exhibition of Photographs from The Howard Greenberg Collection Now On View at the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston

Exhibition Includes Rare Prints by 20th-Century Master Photographers

Fog Ralph Eugene Meatyard (American, 1925–1972) about 1955 Photograph, gelatin silver print *Museum of Fine Arts, Boston. The Howard Greenberg Collection—Museum purchase with funds donated by the Phillip Leonian and Edith Rosenbaum Leonian Charitable Trust *© The Estate of Ralph Eugene Meatyard, courtesy Fraenkel Gallery, San Francisco.  *Courtesy, Museum of Fine Arts, Boston

Some of the most enduring and powerful photographs of the 20th century, from Edward Steichen’s Gloria Swanson (1924) and André Kertész’s Chez Mondrian, Paris (1926) to Dorothea Lange’s Migrant Mother (1936) is on view together for the first time in the United States at the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston (MFA), in Viewpoints: Photographs from the Howard Greenberg Collection.

Migrant Mother, Nipomo, California Dorothea Lange (American, 1895–1965) 1936 Photograph, gelatin silver print *The Howard Greenberg Collection—Museum purchase with funds donated by the Phillip Leonian and Edith Rosenbaum Leonian Charitable Trust *Courtesy, Museum of Fine Arts, Boston
Pioneer with a Bugle Aleksandr Rodchenko (Russian, 1891–1956) 1930 Photograph, gelatin silver print *Museum of Fine Arts, Boston. The Howard Greenberg Collection—Museum purchase with funds donated by the Phillip Leonian and Edith Rosenbaum Leonian Charitable Trust *© Estate of Alexander Rodchenko / RAO Moscow / VAGA at ARS, NY *Courtesy, Museum of Fine Arts, Boston

Featuring 150 prints from the Howard Greenberg Collection of Photographs—446 works recently acquired by the MFA—this exhibition showcases the breadth of the collection. Included are defining images from the 20th century made by many of the era’s most notable photographers, such as Dorothea Lange, Henri-Cartier Bresson, Gordon Parks and Robert Frank. The selection of highlights chosen for the exhibition reveals photography’s transformative power and examines its role in contributing to collective memories, celebrating the medium as an art form as well as a cultural, political and social force. In addition to exploring the historical importance of the photographs on view, Viewpoints highlights the material properties of these exceptional prints—many the first print of the image, the only print, or the best existing example.

Powerhouse Mechanic Lewis W. Hine (American, 1874–1940) 1924 Photograph, gelatin silver print *The Howard Greenberg Collection—Museum purchase with funds donated by the Phillip Leonian and Edith Rosenbaum Leonian Charitable Trust *Courtesy, Museum of Fine Arts, Boston

On view through December 15, 2019 in the Lois B. and Michael K. Torf Gallery, the exhibition features a video interview with Greenberg and is accompanied by an illustrated catalogue produced by MFA Publications.

I am truly thrilled and delighted to have the MFA as the recipient of my personal collection of photographs,” said Greenberg. “Assembled over 35 years and reflecting the unique access I’ve had to so many treasures of 20th-century photography, the collection will be in a perfect resting place at the MFA. The Museum’s enthusiasm for the results of my efforts has been unrelenting. The collection will be married to what is already a world-class museum collection, formed expertly and intently over a long period of time.

Coltrane and Elvin Roy Rudolph DeCarava (American, 1919–2009) 1960 Photograph, gelatin silver print *The Howard Greenberg Collection—Museum purchase with funds donated by the Phillip Leonian and Edith Rosenbaum Leonian Charitable Trust *© 2019 Estate of Roy DeCarava. All rights reserved. *Courtesy, Museum of Fine Arts, Boston

We are thrilled to be celebrating our acquisition of this unparalleled collection, which could not have been created by a collector other than Howard Greenberg,” said Kristen Gresh, Estrellita and Yousuf Karsh Senior Curator of Photographs. “It is a result of Howard’s role in the field of photography and his constant search for the transcendental moments found within this magical medium.”

Three Pears and an Apple, France Edward Steichen (American (born in Luxembourg), 1879–1973) about 1921 Photograph, gelatin silver print *Museum of Fine Arts, Boston. The Howard Greenberg Collection—Museum purchase with funds donated by the Phillip Leonian and Edith Rosenbaum Leonian Charitable Trust *© The Estate of Edward Steichen / Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York *Courtesy, Museum of Fine Arts, Boston

Beginning with a selection of Greenberg’s particular favorites, photographs in Viewpoints are divided into seven themes: Capturing Modernism; Picturing the City; Conflicts and Crises; Bearing Witness; Fleeting Moments; Defining Portraits; and Music, Fashion and Celebrity. Below is a selection of highlights from the exhibition, accompanied by Greenberg’s own words about each print:

Young girl in profile Consuelo Kanaga (American, 1894–1978) 1948 Photograph, gelatin silver print *The Howard Greenberg Collection—Museum purchase with funds donated by the Phillip Leonian and Edith Rosenbaum Leonian Charitable Trust *© Estate of Consuelo Kanaga *Courtesy, Museum of Fine Arts, Boston
  • Described by Greenberg as one of his “holy grail” photographs—and critical in his development as a collector—Consuelo Kanaga’s Young Girl in Profile (1948). This extraordinary print reveals her ability to make a portrait that conveys a person’s inner beauty, nobility and grace. Greenberg first encountered the image in 1984 when gathering work for an exhibition about the Photo League, ultimately borrowing the photograph from Lee Male of Ledel Gallery, who had a small print of the picture on consignment. “I began to fall in love with it and become obsessed. I begged her to ask the owner to sell it to me but he wouldn’t.” Eighteen years later, he received a call from a friend and gallery owner looking to sell none other than a print of the Kanaga image, previously owned by a woman who had known the artist.
Nahui Olin Edward Weston (American, 1886–1958) 1923 Photograph, platinum print *Courtesy, Museum of Fine Arts, Boston
  • Mounted and signed, Edward Weston’s portrait of Mexican poet and painter Carmen Mondragón, Nahui Olin (1923) (meaning “four movements of the sun”). Weston tightly framed her head, resulting in an intense psychological study of her face and character. “It’s a famous portrait that has been published many times, but I had never seen a palladium print nor any print that looked like this. There is a reddish tinge around it … I always liked to think that somehow some of the clay of Mexico was rubbed into the surface of the print.
  • Edward Steichen’s Three Pears and an Apple, France (about 1921), made after the end of World War I when he retreated to the French countryside and devoted himself to experimenting with photography. “Steichen exposed the negative over a period of 36 hours, and everything, the pears and apple, the negative material, all swelled and contracted with the changes of temperature, affecting the focus. In awe, I salute Steichen’s unique talent by calling him an ‘alchemist.’” Another highlight of Steichen’s work in the exhibition is Gloria Swanson (1924).
  • Migrant Mother, Nipomo, California (1936), Dorothea Lange’s\ tightly-framed, compassionate portrayal of the “hungry and desperate mother,” as the photographer has described her, at a pea-pickers camp on the Southern California coast. The image went on to be the most requested image at the Library of Congress and a recognized icon of the turmoil of the Great Depression. Lange intentionally removed the subject’s left thumb from the negative after 1939, which helps to date physical prints such as this one, which has a ghost thumb still visible in the lower right-hand corner.
  • Known for his harmonious images of seized instants, Henri Cartier-Bresson was often influenced by Surrealist ideas regarding the unconscious; Madrid, Spain (1933) shows his sharp eye for spatial composition and fortuitous encounters. When he purchased the print, Greenberg did not think it was made in 1933 when the picture was taken: “But I didn’t care, it was very special, unusual print … so I bought it for myself.” In a visit to his gallery years later, Cartier-Bresson’s wife Martine Frank remarked, “You know Howard, I think this is one of his scrapbook prints … I have the feeling that it is the first print of the picture he ever made.” She later confirmed that it was indeed the first print he made of the picture.
  • Powerhouse Mechanic (1924), one of Lewis W. Hine’s “worker portraits” that portrayed the human presence in modern industries. Through its formal construction and celebration of machinery and labor, the photograph has become emblematic of the industrial age. “My grandfather was a union organizer in the 30s, so I have that in my DNA a little bit, but Hine’s photo is not only a political picture for me. It is simply beautiful in every way. And it came to me in a beautiful way, as well.
  • Ralph Eugene Meatyard’s Fog (about 1955). “This is a graphically radical photograph … When looking closely at the dark forms of the window and shade, contrasted with the white outside, the tricycle slowly reveals itself. It almost appears alive. The transformation occurs while you are looking at it and from the first moment you see the tricycle, and faint signs of the house in the background, you see the magic. Few photographs have this special quality.
  • W. Eugene’s Smith’s Thelonious Monk (1959), an evocative portrait of one of the many jazz musicians he photographed, which was used on the cover of his album Monk in 1964. “I find great synergy between photography and rhythm and blues and jazz—they overlap in certain ways … Smith’s style was to make things dark and dramatic and when I saw this print, my knees shook. There is no way to describe it, you have to see it. It is transcendent.”
  • Combining the animated geometry of the city with tender human interaction is Walker Evans’s Couple at Coney Island (1928). “This was an interesting picture for me because Evans is mostly known for his later, formalist photographs, works of wonderful precision and balance. That formal point of view was in part imposed by the nature of the large-format camera that he worked with. In the beginning, however, during the late twenties when this picture was taken, he was using a smaller, handheld camera … For many years I had this hanging at home next to the front door. Every day I would look at this picture—a couple delightfully dressed for a day in the park. I like pictures of people who like each other. I’m a romantic.”
  • For Greenberg, André Kertész’s Chez Mondrian, Paris (1926) is “the perfect expression of the perfect photograph.” Kertész often made small prints on “carte postale” photographic paper that was intended for postcards; these are considered to be the artist’s finest prints, however this one is truly unique. The corners are slightly rounded because Kertész is said to have carried it around in his shirt pocket while trying to sell it.
  • Aleksandr Rodchenko’s Pioneer with a Bugle (1930) displays the artist’s bold, graphic sensibility. With his diagonal compositions and radical foreshortening, Rodchenko—a Russian Constructivist committed to abstraction—added dynamic elements to his photography, paintings and graphic designs. This contact print made by the artist mounted on a card adds to its history and uniqueness.
  • Co-founder of the New York Photo League, Sid Grossman sought to shift the role of documentary photography toward a more personal form of expression. A dynamic and joyous image, Coney Island (Couple Embracing) (1947) is a tightly-cropped photograph that transmits a feeling of post-war optimism. “I grew up two or three miles from Coney Island and on the weekends we’d go there … I love Sid’s photograph, it captures everything. It captures the joy. It captures the human compassion. The love and acceptance in the closeness of the people in the picture is very important to me. I know what that looked like from my own experience of Coney Island as a child.
  • Deeply influenced by his classes at the Photo League, Leon Levinstein took unsentimental photographs of city dwellers, graphically playing with lights and darks. In Handball Players, Houston Street, New York (1955), he transforms a court into a dynamic rhythmic dance, revealing raw and energetic gestures and textures of urban practices. “I have never seen a photographer, even to this day, who made the kind of pictures that he made where the human being becomes so distorted, so elongated or compressed. And he did this without resorting to any optical tricks. This picture was taken with a Rolleiflex camera and a normal lens. Leon knew how to get what he wanted.”
Gloria Swanson Edward Steichen (American (born in Luxembourg), 1879–1973) 1924 Photograph, gelatin silver print *The Howard Greenberg Collection—Museum purchase with funds donated by the Phillip Leonian and Edith Rosenbaum Leonian Charitable Trust *© 2019 The Estate of Edward Steichen / Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York *Courtesy, Museum of Fine Arts, Boston

A passionate and discerning pillar in the field, Greenberg above all is a connoisseur. His own experience as a photographer and his early initiation into the world of the darkroom informs his recognition and appreciation of technical mastery, as well as his keen visual sense. Greenberg’s collection is closely related to his professional and personal relationships, which have allowed him special access to photographers’ archives and estates. He has played a key role in establishing the reputations of photographers whose technical and aesthetic contributions had previously been overlooked—including Louis Faurer, David Heath, Leon Levinstein, Saul Leiter and many others. Greenberg’s passion, sense of marvel and excitement of discovery are perhaps what most connect him to the photographs he chose to live with—expressive pictures that invite contemplation. For him, even the most seemingly straightforward photograph, through its composition, print quality and ability to evoke emotion, can transport the viewer to another place somewhere between the real and the abstract. This deeply personal and emotional connection with the objects adds a layer of humanity, intimacy, compassion and empathy to the collection, demonstrating his deep devotion, both personal and professional, to the field of photography.

Madrid, Spain Henri Cartier‑Bresson (French, 1908–2004) 1933 Photograph, gelatin silver print *The Howard Greenberg Collection—Museum purchase with funds donated by the Phillip Leonian and Edith Rosenbaum Leonian Charitable Trust *© Henri Cartier-Bresson/Magnum Photos *Courtesy, Museum of Fine Arts, Boston
Thelonious Monk W. Eugene Smith (American, 1918–1978) 1959 Photograph, gelatin silver print *Museum of Fine Arts, Boston. The Howard Greenberg Collection—Museum purchase with funds donated by the Phillip Leonian and Edith Rosenbaum Leonian Charitable Trust *© Estate of W. Eugene Smith/Black Star *Courtesy, Museum of Fine Arts, Boston
Couple at Coney Island Walker Evans (American, 1903–1975) 1928 Photograph, gelatin silver print *The Howard Greenberg Collection—Museum purchase with funds donated by the Phillip Leonian and Edith Rosenbaum Leonian Charitable Trust *© Walker Evans Archive, The Metropolitan Museum of Art *Courtesy, Museum of Fine Arts, Boston

The exhibition is accompanied by the catalogue Viewpoints: Photographs from the Howard Greenberg Collection (2019, MFA Publications), written by the exhibition curator Kristen Gresh and Anne E. Havinga, Estrellita and Yousuf Karsh Chair of Photography.

The acquisition and exhibition of the Howard Greenberg Collection of Photographs were made possible by the Phillip Leonian and Edith Rosenbaum Leonian Charitable Trust. Additional support for the exhibition from the Patricia B. Jacoby Exhibition Fund and The Bruce and Laura Monrad Fund for Exhibitions. Media Sponsor is Boston magazine.

The MFA possesses a pioneering photography collection, initiated in 1924 when Alfred Stieglitz donated 27 of his photographs to the Museum. Through purchase and by gift, the collection has grown to approximately 15,000 photographs, spanning the entire history of the medium from the 1840s to the present. Special strengths of the MFA’s holdings include daguerreotypes by Southworth and Hawes; sublime landscapes of the American West; turn-of-the-century Pictorialism; the Lane Collection (including Charles Sheeler’s entire photographic estate of nearly 2,500 works, an equal number of images by Edward Weston, more than 450 photographs by Ansel Adams and 100 works by Imogen Cunningham); European photography from between the wars (including the Sonja Bullaty and Angelo Lomeo Collection of Josef Sudek Photographs); European post-war Subjective photography; sizable groups of works by Harry Callahan and Emmet Gowin; mountain photographs by Bradford Washburn; portraits of internationally known figures by Yousuf Karsh; and fashion and celebrity images by Herb Ritts. The MFA consistently displays photography from its collection in special exhibitions, sharing works with the Museum’s visitors and wider audiences beyond Boston through publications and traveling exhibitions.

The Museum of Fine Arts, Boston (MFA), is recognized for the quality and scope of its collection, representing all cultures and time periods. The Museum has more than 140 galleries displaying its encyclopedic collection, which includes Art of the Americas; Art of Europe; Contemporary Art; Art of Asia; Art of Africa and Oceania; Art of Ancient Greece and Rome; Art of Ancient Egypt, Nubia and the Near East; Prints and Drawings; Photography; Textile and Fashion Arts; and Musical Instruments. Open seven days a week, the MFA’s hours are Saturday through Tuesday, 10 am–5 pm; and Wednesday through Friday, 10 am–10 pm. Admission (which includes one repeat visit within 10 days) is $25 for adults and $23 for seniors and students age 18 and older, and includes entry to all galleries and special exhibitions. Opportunities for free and discounted admission for students, teachers, children, EBT card holders and military personnel and veterans can be found at mfa.org/visit, including free access for college students through the MFA’s University Membership and Pozen Community College Access program. The Museum is free for all after 4 pm every Wednesday and offers 11 free community celebrations annually. The Museum’s mobile MFA Guide is available at ticket desks and the Sharf Visitor Center for $5, members; $6, non-members; and $4, youths. The Museum is closed on New Year’s Day, Patriots’ Day, Independence Day, Thanksgiving, and Christmas. The MFA is located on the Avenue of the Arts at 465 Huntington Avenue, Boston, MA 02115. For more information, call 617.267.9300, visit mfa.org.