Long Island CitySun, Oct 21, 2012 - Mon, Mar 11, 2013
Now Dig This! Art and Black Los Angeles 1960–1980 chronicles the vital legacy of the African American arts community in Los Angeles, examining a pioneering group of black artists whose work and connections with other artists of varied ethnic backgrounds helped shape the creative output of Southern California.
Welcome to Williamsburg—New York’s new bohemia. Or is it? For anyone who has ever moved to an affordable neighborhood only to find that gentrification renders it unaffordable — this is the movie for you.
This project by Peruvian born, New York and Lima-based artist Ishmael Randall Weeks will provide a meditation on recent Peruvian history in the form of a double slide projection using found slides that Weeks burns, punctures, cuts, and draws upon.
Contemporary public art organization No Longer Empty launches its 14th site-specific exhibition “How Much Do I Owe You?” in the iconic Bank of Manhattan Building in Long Island City. For the first time in 30 years, the bank will open its doors, vaults and clock tower to host an exhibition ...
ManhattanFri, May 18, 2012, 7:00 am - Thu, Mar 14, 2013, 10:00 pm
"Lying Figure" reclines under the Standard Hotel on the High Line—a 15-foot-long bronze sculpture of a headless giant resting on its elbows. The third project in the High Line Commissions series juxtaposes "Lilliput," the group exhibition that debuted in April.
A dramatic, multimedia installation on Grand Central's century long lifespan will be the centerpiece of a year-long centennial celebration revealing how the iconic building, on the verge of changing the way New Yorkers travel over the next decade, shaped modern New York and determines its future.
Blowout Theatre Company proudly announces the world premiere of All Collections by award-winning playwright Paul Cohen. Directed by Emmy Frank, this new play centers around a young couple and their struggle to find both professional and personal fulfillment. Kerry Kastin, Matt Lenzi, Justin Mohr, and Melissa Navia star in this ...
Throughout his long career, Henri Matisse (1869–1954) continually expanded the boundaries of his art. By repeating images in pairs, trios, and series, he conducted an ongoing dialogue with his earlier works in order to, as he put it, "push further and deeper into true painting."