Crowds flocked this Saturday to 56 Bogart Street, one of the main stops on the Bushwick Open Studios circuit. There was plenty of art to enjoy, with two floors of galleries and three floors of studio spaces opening their doors to the public. Artists were warm and welcoming, answering a plethora of questions from art scenesters, curious locals, and fellow artists seeing what their neighbors were up to. It was a unique opportunity to step into the artists’ intimate workspaces, each studio a world unto itself.
Works by Giambattista Tiepolo and his son Domenico offer hints of whatever subterranean Oedipal struggles played out between them.
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The Japan Society will screen six iconic films that explore the years 1912–1926, “a new modern era” marked by progressive reforms and a blossoming of the arts.
by Elaine Velie
Open-source, printable, and designed for guerilla distribution, Ash Lukashevsky’s flyers are “a small way of insisting on Palestinians’ humanity.”
The latest episodes of the PBS documentary series explore the intersection between play and artistry, as well as the world of small objects and the artists who make them.
The American Museum of Natural History in New York closed its main entrance as protesters rallied outside the institution, which was barricaded by police.
by Elaine Velie
Outside of the blue-chip art world, some galleries and nonprofits are speaking out freely and publicly against Israel’s attacks.
The anonymous street artist made the work in 2017, a year after Brexit, to criticize Britain’s decision to leave the European Union.
by Rhea Nayyar