Local 30 union members gathered at the entrance of MoMA PS1 in Queens after “strained” contract renegotiations. Workers say they are paid significantly less than their counterparts at MoMA in Manhattan.
Disappearing Acts finds a balance between the harmlessly nonsensical and the strangely aggressive parts of the artist’s body of work, thus creating a more palatable Bruce Nauman.
This weekend, Printed Matter’s 13th annual New York Art Books Fair kicks off at MoMA PS1.
Through paper mâché maskes made by traditional artists in west-central India, Gauri Gill creates a series of stunning photographs on display at MoMA PS1.
For almost 20 years, Gauri Gill has documented the lives of nomads, peasants, tribals, migrants, and other marginalized communities of rural India.
While Michael E. Smith’s sculptures and installations draw on conceptual art, his practice centers on the objects he uses, and the messy details of life.
Visitors will be invited to sit on chairs and experience the humming sounds that vaginas hear.
The event is inspired by the Hair Wars showcase, which began in Detroit’s nightclubs in the mid-1980s.
It was a powder keg of a year in visual art, with strong, politically inflected, deeply personal, and wildly inventive exhibitions that touched on the classics, courted controversy, and yielded new favorites.
Five artists and writers will take on the racist narratives that shape American culture in a day of events at MoMA PS1.
In which Schneemann discusses rejecting academic language, reveling in flesh, how any respectable gallery needs a “token cunt,” and, naturally, cats.
For Emissaries, Ian Cheng designed three self-playing video games that take place on a fictitious volcanic island.