On a three-block stretch of 21st Street in Long Island City, New York City’s economic and artistic evolution plays out in miniature.
A movie set amongst the machines of CERN, the world’s largest particle physics facility, considers how both art and science strive to understand the universe, and what it is to be human.
The fire that consumed a file storage warehouse on the Williamsburg waterfront a week and a half ago has left artists in the building next door reeling.
In terms of understanding the very nature of our world, it’s hard to overestimate the significance of the Large Hadron Collider, and a new documentary makes a very convincing case.
As one of the most ambitious studies of space and time — recreating the origins of our universe and solving some of the biggest riddles of physics — the Large Hadron Collider at CERN, deep below the Franco-Swiss border, is an incredible inspiration for science. And art.
Yesterday, Barneys installed 20 Eames plywood chairs in one of their world famous Madison Avenue store windows, but what made this display at the department store different was the mashup of high modernist 20th C. design icon with the brash individual style of some of the New York’s most active street art talents. Curated by artist Billi Kid and photographer Luna Park, Eames Inspiration is a charity auction that will benefit Operation Design’s New York Educational + Design initiative.