|Posts on Regator:||8334|
|Posts / Week:||40.5|
|Archived Since:||February 16, 2011|
This is the week to explore France at the Morgan Library, party at MoMA's PopRally, visit the Lenin Museum in Midtown, or learn to dumpster dive in Queens.
New studies released today by the National Endowment for the Arts (NEA) and based on surveys carried out in 2012 claim that arts attendance in the US has continued to drop over the past two decades, but both struggle to incorporate digital activities into their findings.
For bibliophiles and generally nosy people, one of the worst things about the rise of e-books and e-readers is that they don't have distinct covers.
Arts and culture matters much more to the economy than previously known, according to a new report issued by the US Bureau of Economic Analysis (BEA).
There are hurdles to cross before getting to the rewards of Alan Shields: In Motion, in its last week at the Parrish Art Museum, and even then some may be eluded; those found, however, are sweet and sustaining.
The School of Visual Arts' broad curriculum encompasses communications, design, entertainment and fine arts with a faculty of distinguished professionals and established artists who help make SVA one of the most respected colleges of the arts.
Masterpieces from the Scottish National Gallery, on view in the East Gallery of the Frick Collection, is a gathering of ten paintings analogous to the cohort of masterpieces in the Frick’s adjacent West Gallery. Visitors are left free to consider each as representing a unique, if not significant moment in each artist’s career.
Last night The Simpsons joined in with a two-second tribute that cast the family's eternal baby, Maggie, in the a hybrid role that combined Marianne, the national symbol of the French Republic, and Cosette from Les Misérables.
NEW ORLEANS — Gather enough bling in one gallery and the concentration of visual stimuli will overwhelm the need for a clear or convincing curatorial framework.
When your mother achieves Hospice care cartooning is a way to both distract from and dive deeper into the reality.
This week, the fall out from Charlie Hebdo massacre has dominated the news, while artist Tania Bruguera talks about her detention in Cuba, questions are raised about John Elderfield's conflict of interest, and more.
This week, it came to light that the tensions between the New York City police force and Mayor Bill de Blasio may be resulting in fewer arrest and virtually no tickets.
Twenty-five years ago, Anthony Rudolph said it best in his “Preface” to the second edition of Nicholas Moore’s Spleen (1990): “The neglect of Nicholas Moore, a complex, many-sided, mysterious and disturbing poet is, well, a complex, many-sided, mysterious and disturbing phenomenon.”
It's been an extra-chilly week in New York, just the time for an Extra Edition of Weekend Words.
Very recently I was told that a certain art magazine editor, who had deleted the feminist critique from a review I had written, “can only take so much feminism.”
Donna Sharrett’s work is both emblematic of its time and difficult to classify.
I was sitting in my office on Wednesday morning when I learned with surprise, stupor, and fear of the horror of the Charlie Hebdo attack.
Around the world people are rapidly moving to cities in an incredible manifestation of consolidated growth. The Museum of Modern Art's Uneven Growth is the culmination of a 14-month initiative to address developing problems in six of those cities by involving the communities most impacted.
Andrew Dinwiddie, Caleb Hammons, and Jeff Larson are the curators of CATCH, a New York–based monthly performance series that features some of the most exciting artists working in theater, dance, performance art, and everything in between.
Selma is a film in which every moment has weight.