Only minutes after walking through a hallway painted like the cabin of an airplane and handing my mock boarding pass to a charming man in a Hawaiian shirt, who greeted me with a lei, I was in a secret room getting a tarot reading.
There has been a David Bowie-shaped void in the souls of many since January 10.
Arts in Bushwick surprised artists last week with an understated email announcing “a few changes to our programming dates.”
Since Christmas Eve, some lights along the streets and in the houses of Bushwick have spelled out a number of messages quite different from the festive wishes one usually finds during the holiday season.
A 15-foot-tall crocheted mural that appeared, unauthorized, on the side of a private Bushwick residence and has since stirred debate about gentrification and street art is coming down today.
A new gallery is opening on Meserole Street in Bushwick, Brooklyn, next month, and according to its eponymous director, Christopher Stout, it will have a “program of showing subversive and difficult art.”
Art about identity politics, personal history, and cultural heritage is seen all too rarely in Bushwick galleries, where formal and material concerns tend to dominate.
Whether you’re interested in limited edition screenprints, Xerox zines, or full color photo books, there is something for everyone at Blonde Art Books’s Bushwick Art Book and Zine Fair this weekend.
The latest additions to the Bushwick Collective, the street art project founded and curated by Joe Ficalora around the intersection of Troutman Street and St Nicholas Avenue in Brooklyn, are a number of big, garish billboards.
Life in New York is shaped by relationship to property.
Neo-Craftivism, a group show at the Parlour Bushwick, brings together works by nine artists that dynamite the tired old boundaries separating craft and art.
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.