As bodily autonomy and workers’ rights remain under constant and often intertwined threat, The Work of Love, the Queer of Labor reminds us of what is still at stake.
An exhibition that investigates contemporary, community-based social art practices in the United States and Latin America. On view September 27–December 14, 2019.
Curated by Ginger Gregg Duggan and Judith Hoos Fox of c2-curatorsquared, Design by Time is on view February 22 to April 13, 2019.
On Thursday, Pratt Manhattan Gallery will present a talk in conjunction with their current exhibition, John Ashbery: The Construction of Fiction.
Ashbery’s primary subject matter concerns an alternate world where nothing goes permanently wrong, and where disasters are nothing more than pranks.
Curated by Antonio Sergio Bessa, the exhibition spans seven decades of work, presenting over 120 collages and archival materials.
See Yourself E(x)ist presents incidences of human interaction — with animals, insects, leaves, trees, earth, and time — that yield extraordinary artifacts, engineered forms of hope, and objects of power.
The exhibition is curated by Katharine Harmon, author of You Are Here–NYC: Mapping the Soul of the City, with Jessie Braden, Director, Spatial Analysis and Visualization Initiative, Pratt Institute.
An exhibition composed entirely of paintings by women that attempts to categorize Expressionism in new terms.
To close out its exhibition Nectar: War Upon the Bees, Pratt Manhattan Gallery hosts a lecture by Dr. Rachael Winfree and an “eco-political cabaret” by performance group the Buzz.
Artists explore the growing threat to bee populations and what it means for humans.
An exhibition attempts to find the new feminism in work by artists from around the world. It falls short of its task but raises some questions worth asking.