Acquavella Galleries is a gallery specializing in 19th- and 20th-century art. Includes catalogs, artists and exhibitions.
Founded in 1972 by John Houseman, producing director Margot Harley and members of the first graduating class of Juilliard‚ Drama Division, this company tours the nation and presents at least one play in New York City each year.
AI Productions serves the artistic community by facilitating awareness of emerging artists and educating the public about their work.
The Actors Fund Arts Center provides residents and community arts organizations with a state-of-the-art, affordable space for performances, rehearsals, films, exhibitions and whatever they can dream up for this 2,000 square-foot space.
Talent from vaudeville, musical theater, nightclubs, live television and the dramatic stage made the synagogue a true Actors' Temple.
Since 1999, Adhesive Theater Project has been binding the arts through the bonds of collaboration. Adhesive is dedicated to working with artists in a broad range of fields – from fashion designers to scientists, illustrators to engineers – to create experimental, multidisciplinary work. Adhesive Theatre Project’s productions include: Chantecler at Teatro LA TEA, praised by The New York Times as “especially memorable…creative, interesting, witty”; NOIR by Kalle Macrides, hailed as “ingeniously designed” by Back Stage; Spring Awakening at Center Stage, hailed as “Nothing short of extraordinary” by NYTheatre.com; I, Object! at The Brick, described by NYTheatre.com as a “shape-shifting visual ...
Aether Gallery is committed to the fantastic, bizarre and wonderful. Exhibiting artists that are cutting-edge, new and ethereal.
A SoHo landmark since 1984, Animazing Gallery offers a unique collection of art that indulges the senses and emotions with color, playfulness and beauty.
In May 1991, the General Services Administration unearthed the skeletal remains of nearly 400 individuals of predominantly African ancestry while preparing to erect a building in Lower Manhattan. The building was stopped, but these remains are on view in an interpretative center exploring the history of African-Americans in colonial New York.