92nd Street Y is now accepting applications for the 2019 Catherine Hannah Behrend Fellowship for two rising stars in visual arts management in the greater NYC area. Going into its third year, the Fellowship provides executive-level mentorship, access to 92Y senior directors and wider community, and the opportunity to work on a visual arts project meaningful to them over the course of the year. In addition, Fellows join a network of cross-sector leaders and participate in monthly workshops as part of the Women inPower Fellowship.
Who should apply to the Fellowship?
Women in mid-level and senior positions overseeing visual arts programming at museums, galleries, community-based organizations and elsewhere who want to expand their knowledge and/or strategic perspectives on managing visual arts programs and organizations.
What is the fellowship experience?
- Monthly one-on-one meetings with senior 92Y staff in marketing, development, innovation, education, finance, programming and more
- Direct guidance from executive-level mentors and a customized curriculum
- Cultivation of a visual arts project meaningful and specific to the fellow
- Participation in Women inPower seminars, workshops and networking
The Fellowship is free and a stipend will be provided to cover travel, incidentals, and costs associated with executing a culminating project.
Applications are due October 19, 2018.
For details, visit womeninpower.org/application
Your list of must-see, fun, insightful, and very New York art events this month, including Lee Lozano, Cindy Sherman, Tokuko Ushioda, Anas Albraehe, and more.
The art establishment was never quite sure what to do with a self-taught artist like Basquiat, who owed as much to bebop and William S. Burroughs’s cut-up technique as he did to African influences.
International audiences have free access to the media collections of MMCA Korea, Sharjah Art Foundation, and ArkDes through this subscription-based art streaming platform.
Kadish’s fossil-like heads, forms, and figures remind us that every civilization, including our own, eventually collapses.
In every role she held, Vendryes advocated for marginalized people and celebrated the cultural contributions of the Black and queer communities.
Convened by Erika Sprey, Lamin Fofana, Sky Hopinka, Emmy Catedral, and Manuela Moscoso, the public program unfolds this summer at CARA in New York City.
Stanton, who died of AIDS complications in 1984, left behind an engaging body of work, a moving tribute to a bygone generation of creative minds.
Baz Luhrmann’s film Elvis and Danny Boyle’s miniseries Pistol are both overly fixated on the influence their respective musicians’ managers had on them.
The Bay Area art book fair is back this July with free programming at three different on-site venues, new exhibitors, and fundraising editions from renowned artists.
In the wake of the Roe v. Wade decision, arts workers and reproductive rights organizations are collaborating on educational resources for accessing safe procedures.
The couple launched the Futureverse Foundation, a grantmaking organization that aims to “help keep the metaverse widely accessible.”
The museum’s “pay-what-you-wish” policy will remain in place for New York State residents and tri-state students, but out-of-state adults will pay $5 extra.