With institutions shuttered around the world during the pandemic, a new cultural phenomenon has emerged: pet museums.
The Common Field Convening, originally slated to take place in Houston, has moved its workshops, conversations, and panels online. Stay tuned for Hyperallergic’s live coverage.
A trove of over 8,000 key documents, from critical texts to manifestos, is accessible on MFA Houston’s newly redesigned digital archive.
The National Endowment for the Humanities will offer emergency grants of up to $300,000 to organizations across the country.
As the cultural sector ramps up relief efforts during the pandemic, galleries and nonprofits left unpaid by the online auctioneer Paddle8 are facing a double bind.
From Guadalajara to Portland, the “proyectorazos” lit up cities with messages for World Health Day.
The new resolutions do not grant institutions permission to access restricted funding sources, but museums who choose to do so will not be penalized by AAMD.
The COVID-19 pandemic may be an opportunity to look transparently at museum endowments and their limitations, and consider the need for alternative sources of support in the months to come.
“Every pet deserves a cultural outing,” says The Mayor’s owner Jill Young.
Based on its findings, Americans for the Arts estimates nearly $5 billion in losses across the US’s 120,492 arts nonprofits.
Zoom sessions hosted by Art World Conference seek to economically guide artists and independent cultural workers during the months to come.
“We’re not surprised, but also not giving up,” says the Guggenheim Union.