We are thrilled to debut our teens' first Community Arts Initiative project, This Is Now!, a 3-evening art projection series which will bring sound, light, and motion to life with powerful imagery projected on iconic buildings in three Boston neighborhoods. You won't want to miss this outdoor visual display, by foot, car or via our livestream, from October 23rd - 25th.  Details below

Over three consecutive evenings of inspired art, projected on well-known Boston landmarks­, the talent, feelings and concerns of Artists For Humanity painters, designers, and animators will be shared for all to see! Our “intersectional” times call for our teen voices to be raised in response. A pandemic, the killings of George Floyd, Breonna Taylor and too many other Black people at the hands of police, voter suppression, and renewed calls for the end to systemic racism deserve our response—projected to the walls of our city. These issues affect us today, and tomorrow. We have something to say about them. This Is Now!
Each evening’s show is unique—mapped to an iconic building.





Artists For Humanity | 100 W 2nd St Boston MA, 02127 T.617.268.7620    F.617.268.7358



This program is supported in part by a grant from the Boston Cultural Council, a local agency which is funded by the Mass Cultural Council, and administered by the Mayor’s Office of Arts and Culture.​

Funded in part by Boston Public Schools (BPS) Arts Expansion, a multi-year effort focusing on access, equity and quality arts learning for BPS students. The BPS Arts Expansion Fund, managed by EdVestors, is supported by the Barr Foundation, The Boston Foundation, Katie and Paul Buttenwieser, The Klarman Family Foundation, Linde Family Foundation, and other individuals. BPS Arts Expansion is supported in part by an award from the National Endowment for the Arts.​

Artists For Humanity is supported by the New England Foundation for the Arts through the New England Arts Resilience Fund, part of the United States Regional Arts Resilience Fund, an initiative of the U.S. Regional Arts Organizations and The Andrew W. Mellon Foundation, with major funding from the federal CARES Act from the National Endowment for the Arts.​