In the 1880’s the Victorian Industrial Architecture of ‘The Village’ factory in East Orange, NJ was the site of the original Johnson and Johnson corporation, then known as Seabury and Johnson. It has since transformed into a diverse community of creative makers and thinkers and is now a nexus for artists who work in filmmaking, photography, painting, and sculpture, as well as those challenging the mediums of what are conventionally considered art forms.
Over two days in October, artists will be open their studios for you to explore their spaces, experience their work in progress, and meet to engage with their ideas and projects.
Join the artists at Manufacturers Village in East Orange, New Jersey on October 21st and 22nd from 1pm to 5pm each day. There will be ample space for off street parking. The event is FREE and open to ALL.
The Manufacturers Village (356 Glenwood Avenue, East Orange, New Jersey) will be open for tours on October 21 and October 22, from 1-5pm.
Curator La Tanya S. Autry shares a set of crucial questions she considers when curating images of anti-Black violence.
Crys Yin’s subject is grief, which, for all that takes place in public, is largely a private matter.
The first lecture is on the relationship between early portrait photography and diverse notions of US identity during the Gilded Age. Register to attend on January 25.
With her clay relief sculptures, Brie Ruais probes the exit wound and its deep psychological implications.
In Doomscrolling, Rob Swainston and Zorawar Sidhu assume the task Walter Benjamin set for the articulation of history — to “seize hold of the past as it flashes up at a moment of danger.”
Part of the university’s Artists on the Future series pairing renowned artists with cultural thought leaders, this online event is free and open to the public.
When we honor King publicly, as many in the art circle did on Monday, we use these moments to do more than just remember and pay tribute.
A study that reexamined Homo sapiens fossils found our species is 30,000 years older than previously believed.
As much as I appreciate the collective’s culture jamming initiatives, I don’t know that their putative premise ever bears meaningful fruit.
The banana’s dominance and ubiquity has had serious and far-reaching implications for the region, engendering exploitative labor systems, climate change, and migration.
Charles Dellheim’s study tells the tale of a small group of Jewish art dealers and collectors who played a key role in the changing art world of the 19th and 20th centuries.