This immersive video installation utilizes waterscape scenes to speak about concepts such as existence, intimacy, healing, and aquatic ecology.
An exhibition that explores the monolithic state of current technologies in relation to their obsolescence. On view in Downtown Brooklyn through January 20.
By centering the actual machinery of war, Mary Mattingly’s exhibition, What Happens After, pushes viewers who haven’t experienced war to consider what it must be like.
“Persistent Resistance” consists of a central speckled, decorative column that looks like a Rorschach ink blot that’s been stretched into a pillar.
At BRIC House, Public Access/Open Networks will feed your nostalgia for channel-surfing.
Natalie Bookchin’s video Long Story Short about poverty in Los Angeles and the Bay Area screens this Wednesday at the BRIC House.
The artwork at the BRIC Biennial mostly hinges on corporeal experience, on what it is to be a body.
Brooklyn has long touted its status as the unofficial fourth largest city in the United States, if not for the so-called “great mistake of 1898” — the consolidation of New York City.
Gentrification has been the subject of countless plays and performances in New York, but the number of productions taking it on seems to have increased dramatically in recent years.