The area misleadingly dubbed “Melrose Hill,” where many art spaces are opening new outposts, is exceptionally diverse and notably dense.
Chinatown Art Brigade’s largest show to date examines the history of anti-displacement organizing.
Along Phoenix’s Roosevelt Row, development has pushed out several art spaces during the last decade, resulting in a “manufactured” arts district.
Local artists and culture workers are wondering how the arena will impact the arts landscape, including museums and alternative spaces.
A course titled “Co-Designing Smart Cities” has angered activists who see Columbia as a gentrifier.
Following a campaign by artists and anti-gentrification groups, the Brooklyn arts center is no longer endorsing the Astoria luxury tower project.
As museums readily draft land acknowledgments, they should also be ready to leverage their presence and power on the land to meet the needs of their neighbors today.
Protesters rallied today in support of Jing Fong, the neighborhood’s last unionized restaurant and a popular meeting ground for arts events.
Real estate developer Stonehenge is making NYC artists an offer that they hope cannot be refused: 20 rent-free luxury apartments leased for one year, in exchange for “commissioned work.”
As part of her apexart exhibition, artist, activist, and curator Betty Yu will lead a discussion of works offering brilliant, accessible rebuttals to narratives of gentrification as positive or even unavoidable.
Residue, Merawi Gerima’s debut feature, depicts the impact of gentrification in an almost impressionistic, oblique way.
One of central London’s few remaining alternative arts venues struggles to survive in the face of a 333% rent increase.