The Bronx Museum’s fifth biennial continues to focus its programming on individual identity, eliding the ever-divergent interests of the art market and local communities.
An exhibition in the Bronx shines a light on Running for Ayotzinapa 43, a group calling for justice for the 43 young Mexican students kidnapped in 2014.
A yearlong series at the Bronx Documentary Center shows how nativist US immigration policies have affected people from many different walks of life.
More than portraits of the Piers, Alvin Baltrop’s photos become documentation of the AIDS crisis in the ’80s, which deeply impacted (and continues to impact) queer communities and communities of color.
Three new HBO documentaries probe the stories of the Statue of Liberty, the Bronx, and the Apollo Theater.
Join the South Bronx Independent Artists Coalition for a tour of various studios throughout the South Bronx.
Avifauna at Wave Hill in the Bronx features art responding to the lives of birds in New York City and beyond.
After their removal a decade ago during renovations, two Surrealist murals by Allen Saalburg are conserved and back on view at the Split Rock Golf House in Pelham Bay Park, the Bronx.
The New York Botanical Garden is home to the world’s second-largest herbarium, a vital archive in an era of vanishing botanical collections.
Matthew Jensen’s Wonder Walks direct urban explorers to the fringes of New York City, to discover its hidden history and urban nature.
The Tiffany-designed 1914 Swan Memorial in the Bronx’s Woodlawn Cemetery is being restored after over a century of deterioration in the open air.
The sprawling 19th-century cemeteries whose monuments and mausoleums dot the United States are often short on hands to preserve their heritage.