Create your own audio program
1. Find out what's on view at MoMA.
You can search the Museum's online collection—check the "works that are on view" option to select only works that are currently on view at the Museum. (Please note that this list is subject to change.) Make a list of artworks you would like to include on your audio program and download printable images from the site.
2. Find out how to record your own audio program and download it to your MP3 player.
Some helpful resources can be found at:
(Please note that The Museum of Modern Art is not responsible for information contained on these sites.)
3. Here are some suggestions for recording your own audio program about MoMA's collection.
Be creative and have fun!
Record your thoughts about your favorite work of art.
Record your thoughts about your favorite modern or contemporary artist.
Record a poem you wrote about a work of art.
Record and comment on your favorite artist's quotes.
Record a dramatic interpretation of a work of art.
Record an original piece of music related to a work of art.
Create a soundtrack for your favorite works of art, using music on your MP3 player.
4. Come to MoMA and listen to your audio program using your MP3 player. Bring a friend and have them listen too!
5. If you would like to share your audio guide with MoMA, e-mail us at email@example.com. MoMA will review submissions but reserves the right not to post them.
6. Recent podcast submissions: 291 is inspired by Dada. To create 291, Jason Sneed selected quotes and excerpts from Dadaist writings. The quotes were then drawn out of a hat and matched with different sounds described in the texts, using a combination of Dada strategies that depart from rationality and are assisted by the laws of chance, intuition, and assemblage. This random arrangement will hopefully result in new meanings and non-meanings, providing an entirely new interpretive method—or nothing at all. 291 features quotes from a variety of people affiliated with Dada, including Kurt Schwitters, Marcel Duchamp, Jean Arp, Hans Richter, Margery Rex, Francis Picabia, and Hugo Ball.