Jean Shin’s “Fallen” bids goodbye to the longevity we thought we had and mourns it, so that we might let it go.
The exhibition includes paintings by Thomas Cole and Frederic Church, along with contemporary works focusing on habitat protection and environmental sustainability.
The second edition of the Upstate Art Weekend offered glimpses of some of the myriad flavors of art in the Hudson River Valley.
At Stoneleaf, artists aren’t expected to produce any particular work or contribute to a show.
Participating organizations include museums like Dia Beacon, Magazzino Italian Art, the Dorsky Museum, and the Hessel Museum of Art at Bard College.
The Interlude Artist Residency in the Hudson Valley gives artists focused time to work “without ignoring the real and often conflicting requirements of parenthood.”
Future visitors to Magazzino Italian Art in Hudson Valley will be expected to do more than frequent hand sanitizer stations.
From botanical sketches to art inspired by af Klint’s spiritual practice, lesser-known works by the Swedish artist arrived at the Lightforms Art Center.
BEACON, NY — “All right, folks, Beacon will be next … Beacon next, Beeeeaa-con Beacon Beacon,” says a Metro-North conductor in my headphones.
For the next two years, a constellation built by human hands over the ruins of a Hudson River castle is mingling with the stars.
Writer and editor James Trainor’s recent essay in Artsy about the Hudson Valley art scene — obnoxiously titled “The Hinterlands: Can artists and dealers change the creative and economic landscape of Upstate New York?” — reads like a call to artist-saviors to move up the Hudson in order to colonize the virgin, green Hinterlands in the name of high culture.