laissez faire et laissez passer, on view at 205 Hudson Gallery, mirrors the community of the program, demonstrating the ways in which students often act as their own advocates.
In this exhibition regarding the intersection of art and technology, instead of work that feels automated or detached, viewers are confronted with works that directly reference the body.
As it happens, there are currently two exhibitions in New York that offer glimpses into the bonding of artistic communities in defiance of the encroaching darkness, first in rage and then in compassion.
From 1983 to ’84, David Wojnarowicz and Mike Bidlo took over a decrepit Hudson River pier to create a collaborative and ephemeral alternative art system.
Thirty-two years after being labeled the “first radical art show of the ’80s,” the Times Square Show, a raucous and revolutionary DIY art exhibition held in an abandoned massage parlor on 41st Street and Seventh Avenue in the old dirty and devastated Times Square, has been revived by the Hunter College Art Galleries in the exhibition Times Square Show Revisited.