The young photographers in the Studio Museum’s Expanding the Walls residency will debut their new works in an online show coinciding with the program’s 20th anniversary.
An interview series spotlighting New York’s creative community. Hear directly from artists, curators, and art workers about their current projects and personal quirks.
Stylized in soft hues, new stamps bear the likenesses of novelist Nella Larsen, philosopher Alaine Locke, historian Arturo Alfonso Schomburg, and poet Anne Spencer.
The open studios event offers a rare opportunity to see works in progress by E. Jane, Naudline Pierre, and Elliot Reed before their upcoming exhibition at MoMA PS1.
Ruben Natal-San Miguel’s photographs transform a series of traumatic events into empathetic energy. His new book, Harlem, takes that human connection further.
The Women of the World Festival comes to Harlem next week, focusing on activism and the empowerment of women.
At one of the few black-owned galleries in Harlem, a new exhibition of works by Delano Dunn is challenging, surprising, troubling, and complex.
The inaugural exhibition at the new Caribbean Cultural Center African Diaspora Institute is concerned with demonstrating how one comes to belong to a place.
A new wave of art galleries are starting to move up uptown from Chelsea and lower Manhattan, and it is time to ask serious questions about their impact and what we can do to guarantee Harlem survives culturally.
Sometimes it’s good to focus on the small victories.
Claire Oliver is aiming for a raw, vacant, sun-filled space that would welcome ad hoc projects, allowing “creative expression for its own ends.”
When Harlem’s Renaissance Ballroom was demolished this year, the 1920s Jazz Age past of the neighborhood became a little harder to see.