After yesterday’s report on MoMA PS1 director Klaus Biesenbach’s efforts to gather volunteers for a second volunteer trip to The Rockaways this upcoming weekend, we felt compelled to share these images by photographer Amanda Kirkpatrick, who traveled to the Queens neighborhood last weekend to document the aftermath of post-tropical cyclone Sandy.
Today, we conclude our aggregation of Sandy-related news. If you have any information, photos, news, or commentary, please post them in the comments below or email us at tips [at] hyperallergic.com.
NEW ORLEANS — Watching images of Sandy being released brings out so many emotions for me. Reading that people had artworks damaged in the basements and first floors of Manhattan and Brooklyn is heart wrenching. I can say that you have no idea what you can survive until you are standing in front of a life already broken into pieces.
Today, we continue our aggregation of Sandy-related news. If you have any information, photos, news, or commentary, please post them in the comments below or email us at tips [at] hyperallergic.com.
As the Eastern Seaboard continues to recover from Hurricane Sandy, those impacted by the devastating storm are slowly coming to terms with the shock of losing art, furniture and other possessions, but we want them to know there are a few resources that can possibly help them with their recovery.
Today, two days after New York was struck by Post-tropical Cyclone Sandy the city’s art community continues to assess the damage and what it will mean going forward. We continue our coverage today …
Last night’s major storm, which is currently being called post-tropical cyclone Sandy, delivered a wallop to New York, flooding neighborhoods across the region and shutting off power to large swathes of the metro area, including most of lower Manhattan and huge sections of New Jersey. The storm has caused extensive tree damage to the Tri-state area but it’s worth noting that many art neighborhoods have also been impacted by flooding.
Below are some of the notable images I encountered tonight, and I consider them a photo essay of sorts even though many of the images are not mine, but they are what I will remember about Sandy, more than the hundreds of news stories that will come out tomorrow and try to fashion a narrative for me.