Designed and built in the 1930s by legendary architect Joseph Urban, the Auditorium is an impressive 468-seat venue with a proscenium style stage. It was named one of the world's most powerful rooms by ABC news in 2014, thanks to the incredible roster of public figures and leaders who have spoken there.
The Rover is a multi-functional art house dedicated to the advancement of pure creative expression. It supports all forms of art, from dance and film to performance art and fashion, and blurs the lines between each medium. With a strong focus on the combination of talent and creativity, the Rover presents a roster of talented, technical individuals honing their craft in an innovative method of delivery.
Celebrating 28 years as a media arts access program, the Standby Program is dedicated to the democratization of video, audio and film post-production for independent artists and nonprofit organizations.
The Tank is a non-profit arts presenter in the heart of Manhattan. Through low-cost, high-concept arts and public affairs programming, The Tank provides a welcoming creative environment for artists and activists engaged in the pursuit of new ideas.
Third World Newsreel distributes more than 400 films and videos by more than 200 established and emerging media artists. Educators, libraries, curators, organizers, writers, conferences, festivals, social and health service providers, television programmers and media artists are core users of Third World Newsreel films, many of which have screened at major film festivals and aired on cable and PBS.
This space includes two theaters, three reception areas and an old fashioned lobby‚ all under a landmark marquee.
Headquartered within a French Gothic-Style mansion on Museum Mile (Fifth Avenue) since 1955, the UIA promotes Ukrainian art, culture, music and literature.
The Walter Reade Theater is home to the Film Society of Lincoln Center. Programs range from international film series to retrospectives highlighting the work of top directors, actors, cinematographers, screenwriters and other film artists.
WET is a nonprofit production company that produces media that challenges female stereotypes and advocates for equality. Founded in 1999 by executive producers Sasha Eden and Victoria Pettibone, WET adheres to its mission by developing new material for the theater, film and TV written by women.
Windows of Opportunity (WOO) is creating a shift in what is possible for youth in the areas of leadership, empowerment, self esteem, school performance and career planning.