T Space has showcased the work of such art-world heavyweights as Martin Puryear, Richard Artschwager, Ai Weiwei and Carolee Schneemann.
One of the founders of NYC’s wildly successful Greenmarket (as well as the one in Saugerties), the architect/urban planner sowed the seeds of a green revolution.
Lee Patterson runs Kingston’s Master Cuts Barbershop by day, Room Service band by night.
William B. Rhoads’ new book & exhibition about Charles S. Keefe puts the Kingston architect back on the historical map. The Friends of Historic Kingston will offer a self-guided driving tour of 15 Keefe buildings, so you can check out Keefe’s architecture for yourself.
The Reher Center for Immigrant Culture and History, located in a historic bakery in the Rondout that catered to the Kingston community for much of the 20th century, is making major strides toward becoming a bona fide museum.
Despite the cruel season, Saugerties has gotten a jump on spring, thanks in part to a village-wide display of sculpture including a knock-out show at Cross Contemporary in honor of International Sculpture Day.
Tuesday-Thursday, March 13–15: Before becoming deeply involved in philanthropy and moving to Ulster County, Peter Buffett grew up “normal” in Omaha and then established a successful career as a composer and musician. His bestselling autobiography, Life Is What You Make It: Find Your Own Path to Fulfillment, which has been translated into 15 languages, is the basis for this upcoming show at Bard.
February is Black History Month, and Kingston is celebrating as never before, with events scheduled nearly every day through the end of the month.
Saturday, Feb. 10: Named America’s Best Architect by Time Magazine, which praised him for designing “buildings that satisfy the spirit as well as the eye,” Rhinebeck’s Steven Holl is the subject of a solo exhibition at the Dorsky Museum in New Paltz.
Possible uses for the money include Uptown transportation, a Midtown rail trail, sprucing up parks and other public spaces, free public WiFi, and many others.