We’ve selected gems from the 13th edition of Bushwick Open Studios, from elegant gouache depictions of domestic scenes to cheery dioramas of Sears build-your-own-home kits.
The festival kicks off today with a new space, a more diverse staff, and a renewed focus on Bushwick’s community, organizers tell Hyperallergic.
This weekend, Bushwick Open Studios brings a three-day, “open to all” arts festival to Brooklyn.
From collections of African textiles and subway station paint chips, to street photography and — of course — colorful figurative paintings, we picked some of our favorites from BOS 2017.
As the neighborhood’s commercial real estate turns over to lure tech companies, many artists will have to look further east for affordable studio space.
The year’s biggest open studios event returns with a typically full lineup of exhibitions, performances, screenings, and, of course, artists’ studios.
As we made our way across the neighborhood, we came across more than a few artists we’ll be keeping our eyes on over the next year.
Arts in Bushwick kicked off a more studio-centric program last weekend with a 300-artist exhibition and the release of Making History Bushwick, a nearly 500-page book telling the organization’s story and showcasing work by hundreds of local artists.
Arts in Bushwick, the producer of New York City’s largest summer kickoff/open-studios event, broke hearts six weeks ago when it announced that this year’s Bushwick Open Studios would be held in October, not June.
Arts in Bushwick surprised artists last week with an understated email announcing “a few changes to our programming dates.”
Now that we’ve had almost 24 hours to process everything we saw during this year’s Bushwick Open Studios, some clear favorites have emerged.
Mysticism was a recurring motif in several artists’ studios across Bushwick.