Internationally-known arts organization apexart offers opportunities to independent curators and artists to challenge their ideas about art, its practice, and its curation as an apexart exhibition in New York City or around the world.
Open Call Submission Dates for the 2020-2021 apexart Exhibition Season
- New York Exhibition proposals will be accepted from October 1 – 31, 2019.
- International Exhibition proposals will be accepted from February 1 – 28, 2020.
The schedule below was selected from over 1000 submissions anonymously juried by more than 600 people and university classes internationally. Winning proposals become part of apexart’s exhibition season, and receive production support and funding of up to $10,000 USD to produce a modest-sized, local, focused exhibition.
2019-2020 apexart New York Exhibitions
- Sep 7 – Oct, 26, 2019
The Criminal Type, curated by Elizabeth Breiner
19th century rogues’ galleries to Mugshots.com; history of photographic portraiture and criminality
- Nov 7 – Dec 21, 2019
Surrendered to the Air: Remembering Toni Morrison, curated by Tom Healy (invited curator)
- Jan 11 – Mar 7, 2020
Souls Grown Diaspora, curated by Sam Gordon
Contemporary, visionary African-American artists; Great Migration; re-informing art history
- Mar 19 – May 16, 2020
To be announced
- May 28 – Aug 1, 2020
Meteorological Mobilities, curated by Marianna Tsionki
Climate injustice; radical rethinking; challenging governments and corporations in power
2019-2020 apexart International Exhibitions
- Oct 6 – Nov 2, 2019 in Seoul, South Korea
Untitled (QueerArch), curated by Kang Seung Lee and Jin Kwon
QueerArch in Seoul (a.k.a. the Korea Queer Archive); history of art and queer culture; new commissions
- Dec 5 – 31, 2019 in Bamako, Mali
Musow Ka Touma Sera (The Era of Women has Arrived) Curated by Fatima Bocoum
Gender-based violence in Mali; photography; first exhibition in Mali organized by a woman featuring all women artists
- Feb 16 – Mar 14, 2020 in Tehran, Iran
WOMEN C(A)REATE, curated by Elnaz Mohammad Tehrani and Anahita Rezaallah
Drug addiction in Iran; stigma; women’s empowerment; tapestry-based collaborations
- Apr 26 – May 23, 2020 in São Paulo, Brazil
Fantasy Battleground, curated by Clarissa Aidar
Public installations responding to transphobia in Brazil; six transgender women artists; survival
Let’s be honest: On a best bathrooms list, no one wants to be number two.
Advocacy groups are pushing for a 5% royalty in resales, which would pertain even after the artist dies, in which case the funds would go to their estate.
The Newark Museum of Art Presents Jazz Greats: Classic Photographs from the Bank of America Collection
Photographers Antony Armstrong Jones, Milt Hinton, Chuck Stewart, Barbara Morgan, and more capture a breadth of legendary and local musicians and performance artists. On view through August 21.
This week, the Getty Museum is returning ancient terracottas to Italy, parsing an antisemitic mural at Documenta, an ancient gold find in Denmark, a new puritanism, slavery in early Christianity, and much more.
The absence of an explicit framing of American art, in all of its diversity, as a visual culture of empire distorts and hampers our ability to understand — and reimagine — our social world.
Art and photographs, publications from the 19th and 20th centuries, manuscripts, posters and more are set to cross the auction block on August 18.
The gap between the material body and the psychological one, which we all too often take for granted, is one of the underlying themes of Hiro’s exhibition.
David Rios Ferreira and Denae Shanidiin join forces to bring awareness to the plight of Indigenous women and girls, and LGBTQ+ individuals.
Metrograph’s series The Process features films that were either directed by Robert M. Young or made with the help of Irving Young’s postproduction facility.
Memes depicting a sinister, all-powerful Joe Biden alter ego are sweeping the internet, and the Democratic establishment is loving it.
“She dug into what she was fascinated by and obsessed with: things that existed on the periphery, people who didn’t follow the rules,” said one of her friends.