We’re very excited to be part of the Brooklyn Night Bazaar that starts tomorrow night in Williamsburg, Brooklyn and continues until Saturday (5pm to midnight). The large-scale night market in a 40,000 sq ft warehouse on Kent Avenue, between N5th and N6th Streets, will include over a hundred art, food, craft, merchandise and artisanal vendors. The venue will also host concerts in a very trippy interior designed by hot Euro-designers JDS/Julien de Smeldt Architects.
Hyperallergic will have a booth all weekend and we’ll be selling some great gifts and art by some of our favorite local talents, including Rob Andrews, Rachel Beach, NohJColey, Julie Floersch, Linda Ganjian, Suzanne Goldenberg, Karyn Kloumann, James Prez, Williams Powhida, Austin Thomas, Michelle Vaughan, Amy Wilson, and many others. Stay tuned for more news and blogging from the festivities.
As a special treat, we’ll also have Hyperallergic tshirts available for a BIG Brooklyn Night Bazaar discount, so stop by and say hi. For those who can’t attend, you can always buy Hyperallergic tees in our online store.
The last few years at the museum have not been without controversy, and Decatur will inherit a record of workforce struggles.
Refugees of the Moria camp in Lesvos, Greece are behind the camera in the film Nothing About Us Without Us.
Helen Molesworth’s true-crime sensation marginalizes the artist’s life and legacy.
Members of NatSoc Florida performed the Nazi salute and chanted “Heil Hitler” at a local LGBTQ+ charity’s fundraiser in Lakeland.
This adventurous theater festival returns in person with 36 artists and companies from nine countries performing at different venues across the city.
Nothing on the canvas wholly captures what it means to belong on land or at sea.
Dyson is part of a growing number of contemporary artists to imbue geometric abstraction with a sociopolitical dimension.
Learn more about the New York-based, globally linked program and its upcoming discussions on art and society in the time of AI and data governance.
In an exhibition that consists of mostly small-scale black and white works on paper, viewer engagement almost magically awakens the sleepy room.
Maria Maea’s All in Time continues an intergenerational conversation and exemplifies the artist’s process, not simply the finished pieces.
The program, along with recently announced visiting critics, will provide long term funding, promote access, and safeguard experimentation for future students of color.
Koestler Arts works with incarcerated people and patients in secure mental health units, aiming to improve their lives through creativity.
Local artists and culture workers are wondering how the arena will impact the arts landscape, including museums and alternative spaces.