Around Asheville, people have volunteered their front yards to showcase Suzanne Schireson’s portraits.
As many artists and art lovers alike continue to hunker down at home, nonprofit Tiger Strikes Asteroid will launch its second edition of #AskTigerStrikesAsteroid, a new series of Q&As with artists.
Each Saturday, the Family Room Collective creates films inside a gallery and on the streets below, creating narratives based on texts and interactions with those they encounter.
The Association of Hysteric Curators has organized the Soft Bytes animation festival, featuring the work of dozens of artists.
As a translator myself, I found Asuka Goto’s installation of annotated pages profoundly satisfying and, at times, anxiety-inducing.
Tiger Strikes Asteroid doesn’t necessarily offer a new way to see art, but the work by Danielle Cartier, Kasey Toomey, Alex Snowden, and Christopher Richard shows the promise of this through collective activity.
Art about identity politics, personal history, and cultural heritage is seen all too rarely in Bushwick galleries, where formal and material concerns tend to dominate.