Art21, Inc. is a non-profit contemporary art organization founded in 1997. It produces the Emmy-nominated and Peabody Award-winning PBS show Art21: Art in the Twenty-First Century—the longest-running television program on contemporary visual art and artists in the United States.
Artlog.com is a community-based cultural calendar and arts resource that provides open access to cultural institutions and artists, unique cultural events and technology services for the arts community.
The Prospect Park Audubon Center is a state-of-the-art facility dedicated to wildlife preservation and natural education, located inside the Boathouse, an historic New York City Landmark. In addition to having its own programs, many Prospect Park Alliance programs meet here as well.
With its architectural landmark building in Midtown Manhattan, the Austrian Cultural Forum New York is the cultural embassy of Austria in the United States. It hosts more than 200 free events annually and showcases Austrian contemporary art, music, literature, and academic thought in New York.
Autonomedia is an arts organization with a broad mandate to improve publication and distribution of books, pamphlets and magazines.
Enter Barnard‚ gates at 117th and Broadway and the experience is unique. Immediately obvious is how picturesque and green their four-acre campus is, and how intimate it feels in the midst of New York City.
The Big Screen Plaza is an open-air, public venue for video, film, live and interactive content. It occupies a a public plaza behind a 54-story multi-use building on Avenue of the Americas, a short walk south of Herald Square. Media is projected onto a large, 30 foot by 16.5 foot HD format LED screen.
Black Mariah Films is a independent curated film screening series. Screenings are inspired by the world's first film production studio the Black Maria, built upon the fascination and experimentation with the new medium of cinema.
This pop-up retail space is within the Port Authority complex and fronts Eighth Avenue. It normally features collections of design, fashion and visual arts created by New York-based artists and designers.
Begun as a small after-school program in 1968, the Boys Choir of Harlem now consists of 500 boys and girls who perform works from the European and African-American choral traditions. A performance group that tours the world and has recorded many programs, the choir now also has a school, where in addition to studying music, singers receive a rigorous education that fits in with their touring schedules.