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“America is Hard To See” is continued on the sixth, fifth and third floors.
Exploring the layers of American art from the 1950s to the present day, the exhibit continues to try and solve the mystery of American art’s parameters.
The forms of the art displayed reflect the changing historical tides and self-image of the nation. As we ride the subway each day, our eyes are drawn to the colorful row of feet across from us.
Sequins, studs, stripes- each shoe is incredibly different and is a means of self-expression. The Brooklyn Museum's "The Rise of Sneaker Culture" is an interesting combination of a cultural-artifact review and analysis of social history. How the East was an inspiration with its imagination, art and culture is magnificently showed in an exceptional fashion show.
Born in Yakima, Washington, Foulkes made a name for himself in Los Angeles, where he had his first solo exhibition in 1961.
The recently opened exhibition at The New Museum at 235 Bowery serves as a career retrospective for Foulkes, while also being Foulkes’ first exhibition at a New York museum, featuring a huge diversity in medium, subject matter, and style. Jay De Feo (1929–1989), Crescent Bridge II, 1970–72.
Tourists and New Yorkers alike want to know the "real New York." Thus the need for community tourism.
© 2012 The Jay De Feo Trust / Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York. Collins Jay De Feo (1929–1989) set a fiercely independent course, and the astoundingly diverse range of art she created over more than forty-five years defies categorization.
The striking installation attempts to exorcise the Nazis' artistic eugenics. Witness: Art and Civil Rights in the Sixties The Civil Rights Movement was a time of turbulence. The Brooklyn Museum's new exhibit, "Witness: Art and Civil Rights in the Sixties," documents both. Carrie Mae Weems: The Museum Series at The Studio Museum in Harlem The Studio Museum in Harlem is a small museum you hardly notice when you go by unless you are looking for it.
Last weekend I went looking for this hidden gem and was amazed by all the different art works and installations I found. Everybody knows the famous bowler hat that is the icon of Belgian painter René Magritte.
That makes it especially fascinating to see the trajectory of the artist during his prime surrealist period, thirteen years between the world wars.
Magritte said himself in a 1938 lecture that those years were the most crucial of his work.
The eighth and seventh floors of the new location display early works from the vast Whitney collection.