Queerness and desire take center stage in the most recent exhibition of work by the Studio Museum in Harlem Artists-in-Residence.
In a year of perpetual change, Marking Time demonstrates the urgent need for a shift in culture, one where crisis need not be the charge for moving towards a better world.
New York City’s District Attorneys warn that unless funding for Project Reset is renewed, the program will have to be eliminated in most of the city.
An interview series spotlighting New York’s creative community. Hear directly from artists, curators, and art workers about their current projects and personal quirks.
For the closing of The Gulf Wars exhibition, one of the participating artists, Ali Yass, planned a guerrilla action to tear his drawings off the walls.
While Theater of Operations remains an important exhibition, its inclusion of certain works prompts questions: Who is this exhibition for, and what is it trying to say?
“As veterans of the Gulf War and the ‘Global War on Terror,’ as well as working artists ourselves, this issue is very important to us,” the group wrote in its letter urging for a “realignment of values at MoMA.”
Martha Rosler, Michael Rakowitz, and Laura Poitras are among the artists who call on the museum to separate itself from trustees with ties to private prison companies.
The artist posted a statement next to the paused video, demanding two of the museum’s trustees divest from private prison companies and defense contractors.
Some of the artists participating in the exhibition were denied travel visas to the US, while others had no chance of attending the exhibition’s opening because of Trump’s travel ban or their asylum status in other countries.
The video artist withdrew from Theater of Operations: The Gulf Wars 1991–2011 days ahead of its public opening.
Despite the overwhelming number of independent presses, it was challenging to find the books and zines that couldn’t easily be seen elsewhere, say on Amazon or in gallery bookshops.