The Baychester Houses have been brightly refurbished using a federal program that could help fix America’s ailing subsidized housing situation.
In a show curated by the critic Antwaun Sargent, “Black art” and “social practice” are not just market-ready concepts.
Our critics and writers have selected noteworthy cultural events to experience virtually and in person in New York City.
When the Photographers’ Gallery opened in London in 1971, few saw the medium as suitable for exhibitions. Today, everyone does.
JoAnn Verburg’s olive trees, captured on three continents; Joshua Marsh’s new landscape paintings; and Cameron Spratley’s collage paintings.
The cuneiform tablets and other objects had been held by the Museum of the Bible, founded by the family that owns the Hobby Lobby craft store chain, and by Cornell University.
Cornell, Spiegelman and Warhol browsed the famous collection of images in the New York Public Library. Now a century of serendipitous discovery will come to an end if the collection is closed off to the public.
Highlights include a photography exhibition on female leaders in public housing and a contemporary play about the life of Mary Shelley, the author of “Frankenstein.”
Three architects, three journalists and two designers gathered over Zoom to make a list of the most influential and lasting buildings that have been erected — or cleverly updated — since World War II. Here are the results.
With Milton Glaser, Ed Sorel and Seymour Chwast, he was part of a movement that upended the ’50s era advertising style with witty, faux-nostalgic imagery.
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