Opening reception on Saturday, October 13: This exhibition about female identity is an embarrassment of riches. Artworks by 26 artists – all women – represent a range of materials and approaches. “People are doing really significant work, and we could have filled a museum.”
Hell comes to Greenkill Ave. See another performance Oct. 8.
It’s not easy starting and growing an organization, particularly when the work is all volunteer and the mission embraces an entire city.
A new state plan that often pays solar panel owners less for excess electricity should be dumped, activists say.
Opening Saturday, September 1: Diamant’s Steampunk sensibility reflects a fascination with 19th-century mechanics, scientific charts and the aesthetic mysticism of the Odd Fellows and ancient Egyptians.
Mary Frank describes the subject matter of her latest body of her work, much of it exhibited at a new show at Elena Zang Gallery titled “Refuge,” as about “evolution and de-evolution. For me, everything is about returning to origins.”
“Since new vanguards emerge in quick succession, my career choice has allowed me to track several generations of art pioneers.”
It’s being presented as vital to protect New York Harbor from the expected increasing intensity of storms in an age of worsening climate change. But according to local environmentalists, the Army Corps of Engineers’ plan to build a system of off-shore barriers and land-based dykes would have adverse effects on the Hudson River’s ecology.
Artist Jesse Lee Wilson and two assistants created The River, wheeling chalk dust over nearly an acre of parking lot in Woodstock. Wilson based his piece on a single line copied from a topographical map of Kaaterskill Falls, a site that inspired the Hudson River School of landscape painters.
T Space has showcased the work of such art-world heavyweights as Martin Puryear, Richard Artschwager, Ai Weiwei and Carolee Schneemann.