With The Lotus Effect, the Rubin Museum of Art invites participants to stop and recenter.
Your list of must-see, fun, insightful, and very New York art events this month.
Hear Me comes at a time when the ability to gather and grieve is as difficult as it is sorely needed. Fittingly, the NYC AIDS Memorial will debut the outdoor, touch-free installation starting December 1, for World AIDS Day.
As part of her apexart exhibition, artist, activist, and curator Betty Yu will lead a discussion of works offering brilliant, accessible rebuttals to narratives of gentrification as positive or even unavoidable.
A self-avowed pleasure activist, writer and professor Sami Schalk is building a project that revels in taking simple yet transformative steps towards feeling good, while rejecting ableist frameworks.
As part of Cyber Healing, artist Moréna Espiritual will be leading a dance workshop designed to “combat the erasure of Black history within Latinx culture.”
Hyperallergic has exclusive digital access to This is an Address, Sasha Wortzel’s meditative film on displacement, erasure, and queer communities along the Hudson River piers.
From sunrise to sunset, the Afield will present a new multimedia performance which mines the details and redactions of the Mueller report.
Enjoy a sneak peek of Perfidia, a new book from Sky Hopinka, which examines collective memory and the everyday impacts of colonial violence upon Indigenous peoples.
Snuggle up (with a member of your household) on the museum’s steps and catch works by artists including Howardena Pindell, Jeffrey Gibson, and Adama Delphine Fawundu.
A razor-sharp rebuke of Hollywood’s penchant for stoking white supremacist fantasies, Osmundine (Orchid Slap) shatters any illusion that conforming to the standards of respectability will ever reward you.
This year’s Vera List Center Forum will turn attention to the systems, structures, and language that undergird every aspect of our lives.