With the support of the Emily H. Tremaine Foundation, Hyperallergic is offering five monthlong journalism fellowships for curators that each include a grant of $5,000.
GIF pioneers Sally McKay and Lorna Mills collaborate on an exclusive Hyperallergic art commission.
This is what Black feminist archival care work looks like.
New media artists Hiba Ali and Jennifer Chan discuss absurd performance, making artwork about work, and diasporic afterlives.
Curator and author Legacy Russell reassesses gender reveal party wildfires, and the gendered “atmospheres” left in their techno-ecological wake.
Rea McNamara, the new Emily H. Tremaine Journalism Fellow for Curators, offers insight into the evolving world of curated online feminist spaces and what role they do and can play in our culture.
This is the first article in a series by Laura Raicovich, the recipient of Hyperallergic’s inaugural Journalism Fellowship for Curators, made possible by Emily Hall Tremaine Foundation. Today, she connects Anand Giridharadas’s latest book on philanthropy and late-capitalism with useful questions about how cultural institutions function today.
Curators Jaishri Abichandani and Natasha Becker unpack Perilous Bodies, Radical Love, and the upcoming Utopian Imagination exhibitions — three exhibitions that formed one series for the Ford Foundation Gallery’s inaugural year.
As an independent publication, Hyperallergic relies on advertising, foundation grants, and direct support from Hyperallergic Members in order to publish art criticism and quality art-focused journalism in the public interest. This support helps us pay our staff and contributors, ensuring that we can continue to cover important, often neglected topics at the heart of our […]
Presented by Polish Cultural Institute New York in collaboration with Residency Unlimited, Searching for Missing Narratives will take place on December 15 at 6pm (EST).
The Lambda Literary Award Finalist and Cyberfeminism Index designer discuss the need to “troll these progress stories that we tell about computers.”
The Art & Society Census, a new project launched by the Brooklyn Public Library, hopes to take stock of changes in culture.