Founded as a way of highlighting the resiliency of local artists, LMCC’s annual River to River Festival returns with new and recent works by Asiya Wadud, Mona Chalabi, Jean Shin, and Muna Malik.
Jean Shin’s “Allée Gathering” at Storm King shows how little many of us know about trees and nature.
Curatorial leadership with a focus on site and audience develops an inclusive art program without using quotas.
ArtTable’s annual gala gives attendees a chance to raise their glasses to celebrate the accomplishments of two industry leaders while hearing inspiring words from art market expert Amy Cappellazzo.
These assemblages showcase art’s power and, poignantly its limitations, to effect material transformations.
By providing more information than viewers might process, the show’s dense, small-font text highlights an aesthetic challenge that confronts social practice art.
Jean Shin: Collections is a great introduction to the artist for those who do not know her work, but encounters the pitfalls of recontextualizing public art within museum settings.
For a one-night exhibition at the Lower East Side Ecology Center’s e-waste warehouse in Gowanus, artists transformed outdated and damaged devices into interactive installations and sculptures.
After sitting in storage space, the Metropolitan Museum of Art’s thousands of 35-millimeter slides found a new home at the Department of Cultural Affairs’s reuse center, Material for the Arts.
New York’s Second Avenue Subway opened on January 1 after almost a century of planning, with new art installations by Chuck Close, Sarah Sze, Vik Muniz, and Jean Shin.