Admission to Summer courses at Columbia Art School is open to all, no degrees required. Classes run from May 28 to July 5, 2019.
The most interesting part of this excellent exhibition is its presentation of black modernists, for here we enter relatively unfamiliar territory.
The Metropolitan Museum of Art and Brooklyn Museum have chosen to decline funding from the Saudi Misk Institue, and Columbia University has put its event with the Institute on pause.
The Smithsonian, Sotheby’s, and landmark institutions across NYC are under pressure to address their financial connections to the Saudi Arabian government in the wake of the suspected murder of Jamal Khashoggi.
Institutions have hired men with predatory reputations despite complaints from women students and faculty. All because women haven’t had a strong enough voice in the system.
Students of the 2018 MFA class are presenting strong work at the Wallach Art Gallery, many of them building large installations around their pieces.
Current students and recent graduates of the revered program reflect on a series of internal crises that have come to light.
Earlier this month, 51 of the 54 students in Columbia’s visual arts MFA program met with the school’s dean and provost to demand full tuition refunds.
The accusations against Roma, a documentary photographer who is also the director of the photography program at Columbia University’s School of the Arts, were all made by former students.
The inaugural show at Columbia University’s Wallach Art Gallery spotlights 25 artists living or practicing north of 99th Street.
The exhibition looks beyond the horizon of defining an African identity, beyond the notion of authentically representing what this identity is supposed to be, as both local and foreign photographers have sought to do.
The dead are often visually absent from our cemeteries, buried below the ground with tombstones representing the invisible remains.