What struck me most about LJ Robert’s Carry You With Me is the way in which it depicts some of the complexity of queer New York.
This free public event returns to Brooklyn for its 25th anniversary on Saturday, October 16 and Sunday, October 17 from 12 to 6pm.
Mattingly’s public art project at Prospect Park aims to raise awareness about how to create more equitable and sustainable public water systems.
Initially conceived alongside the musician, Zoe Chait’s Noise memorializes the public and private lives of a figure whose tragic death earlier this year sent shockwaves through the music industry.
Launching on Juneteenth, the Brooklyn Public Library’s newest initiative examines six decades of Black-led activism in the borough.
While the museum is often billed as a progressive institution, some workers have spoken out against a starkly different reality behind closed doors.
Michael Zelehoski’s sculpture “Miguelito” is crafted with plywood used to board up businesses during last summer’s racial justice protests.
We Wear the Mask treads a fine line between opacity and revealing truth in its rawest form.
The program awards rent-free studios to 17 visual artists for year-long residencies in Brooklyn, New York. Applications are due February 15.
As a tribute to the original design of the Endale Arch, the restoration team left one brick and granite cross vault exposed to display the “detailed craftsmanship put in place over 150 years ago.”
In his meticulously posed photographs, Edmonds conjures new avenues for imaging relationships between Africa and its diasporas today.
Public protests once filled the same streets now transformed into block parties. Photojournalists captured the impromptu gatherings and spontaneous joy that emerged in the distinct style of each city.