Columbia University exhibition thwarts the de-politicization of postwar abstract art with a series of provocative questions.
Wallach Art Gallery
Highlights From Columbia University’s MFA Thesis Exhibition
Every corner and crevice of Columbia University’s MFA Thesis show feels lived in, reflecting not just artists’ experience quarantining with their work, but also that of re-entering society.
How Socialism Shaped Africa Between Independence and the End of the Cold War
After the End offers a selection of works from artists with personal relationships to, and experiences of, socialism in countries such as Angola, Ethiopia, Guinea-Bissau, and Mozambique.
Understanding Contemporary Caribbean Art Outside of the Latin American Framework
Trying to subsume the Caribbean into a discourse of Latin America or America, curators argue, limits the ability to account for differences between islands.
Columbia University MFA Students Put on a Strong Thesis Show Despite Department Woes
Students of the 2018 MFA class are presenting strong work at the Wallach Art Gallery, many of them building large installations around their pieces.
In Harlem, a New Triennial Parses the Historical, Political, and Social Context of “Uptown”
The inaugural show at Columbia University’s Wallach Art Gallery spotlights 25 artists living or practicing north of 99th Street.
Exhuming the Artistic Afterlife from One of NYC’s Historic Cemeteries
Up in the Bronx, at the end of the line of the 4 train, is a “remarkable museum of American funerary art,” as the wall text for Sylvan Cemetery: Architecture, Art and Landscape at Woodlawn at Columbia University’s Miriam and Ira D. Wallach Art Gallery puts it.