Articles

Post image for How Public Tours Helped Save NYC’s Most Futuristic Air Terminal

Closed in 2001 with TWA’s absorption by American Airlines, the TWA Flight Center designed by Eero Saarinen at JFK has been vacant ever since.

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Post image for A View from the Easel

Artist studios in California, Kansas, Ohio, and Italy.

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Articles

Sum of the Arts

by Allison Meier on May 1, 2015

Post image for Sum of the Arts

Percentage of the Cortlandt Street NYC subway station walls that will be covered with text fragments by artist Ann Hamilton = 70

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Post image for Astrological Aesthetics: May 2015 Horoscopes

Hyperallergic’s horoscopes offer astrological advice for artists and art types, in art terms, every month.

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Post image for An Avant-Garde Map that Enticed Fearful Customers to Air Travel

When aviation took off in the early 20th century, safety was still shaky and the public needed some convincing to get them soaring among the clouds in the noisy metal contraptions.

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Post image for The Uncompromising Queer Politics of Bruce LaBruce

On the heels of a desultory interpretation of a prolific artist’s life (looking at you, Björk), the Museum of Modern Art (MoMA) dedicated a retrospective to one of the foremost subversive queer filmmakers of our time.

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Post image for South Street Seaport, Manhattan’s Oldest Intact Neighborhood, Faces Uncertain Future

Cut through by the rumbling FDR Drive and shadowed on one side by the towering skyscrapers of Lower Manhattan, the South Street Seaport is still surprisingly transporting to New York City’s maritime past.

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Post image for Can Mobile Architecture Alleviate the Affordable Studio Space Crisis?

One of the biggest pressures on artist finances is the rental cost of a studio.

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Post image for “Abortion,” “Miscarriage,” or “Untitled”? A Frida Kahlo Lithograph’s Complicated History

DETROIT — Art may be open to interpretation, but when the work in question is a reflection of an artist’s life, historians and museums tend to present their interpretations as fact.

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Post image for The Dada Catalogue Marcel Duchamp Designed to Be Thrown Away

For a 1953 Dada exhibition, Marcel Duchamp designed a one-page catalogue meant to be crumpled up and tossed in the trash.

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