Welcome back to the Hyperallergic Podcast. In our latest episode, we continue on our mission to bring you playful, serious, and radical perspectives on art and culture in the world today.
This episode focuses on New York’s borough of Queens, which is becoming a growing hub of artistic activity in the city.
We talk to Tania Bruguera about her Immigrant Movement International project in Queens and her experience in Cuba, then we chat with artist Mariam Ghani about her commissioned mural at the Queen Museum, and finally we wander the Queens International biennial with director Laura Raicovich and guest co-curator Lindsey Berfond to discuss the exhibition’s themes of accumulation and globality.
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Here are some images from Queens International at the Queens Museum:
TheQueens Internationalcontinues at the Queens Museum (New York City Building, Flushing Meadows Corona Park, Queens) until July 31.
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Nevada Museum of Art Presents Adaline Kent: The Click of Authenticity
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Met Museum Kicked Me Out for Praying to My Ancestral Gods
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The Public Theater in NYC Presents Plays for the Plague Year
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A Museum Guard’s Ode to the Healing Power of Art
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UK Extends Export Ban on Coveted “Portrait of Omai”
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The Sculptor Making Art With Loved Ones’ Ashes
Inspired by the three-year anniversary of the COVID-19 pandemic, Julian Stair’s exhibition honors the lives of eight people with cinerary jars.
Art Institute of Chicago Under Scrutiny Over Sacred Nepali Necklace
The 17th-century object remains on display at the Chicago museum despite Nepal’s calls for repatriation.
LSU School of Art Grants Highest MFA Stipends in the Southern US
With funded assistantships, full tuition waivers, and generous stipends, Louisiana State University helps students lay the groundwork for a successful lifelong art practice.
Art Problems: How Do I Get a Public Art Commission?
Want to leave a mark on your city or town, but don’t know where to start? Paddy Johnson has some tips.
Rose B. Simpson Embeds Ancestral Histories in Clay
She has taken clay and used it to recall its ancestral roots in Pueblo culture and address the present history of postcolonial recovery and ongoing trauma.