whitney museum

"I've lost the youthful naivetyé that leads me to think authorities should be torn down. I see it as an on-going negotiation
I've returned a number of times to revisit the exhibit as, from an artist's perspective, it is fascinating to see works that are not finished offer insight into the artistic working process -- what the artist may have been thinking at that point in the painting.
Even though summer is a great time to take advantage of the outdoors, sometimes the heat is a little too much to bear. Here are 4 perfect places to escape the heat this weekend, air conditioning and art included.
I feel as if I have a responsibility as an artist to bring awareness to harm caused by guns.
Ok so this might take you more than a minute to read but it'll be worth it I promise. Read it on the bus or on the subway, it's filled with all the juicy details of a week that can only happen in New York City.
In our own ways, we both have a global footprint. Hers perhaps hands on and mine in a more subtle way.
Nasreen Mohamedi, installation view. The Metropolitan Museum of Art. Copyright 2016. The Met Breuer: Bridging the Gap Between
Daniel Bell coined the expression "the cultural contradictions of capitalism" in the 1970s but here I wish to point out a
The most mesmerizing of the six rooms is dark, and empty except for a large, carpeted rectangle designed to be laid upon
The complexity of the state of museums has also been described as the hybridization of the public and private museum.
On the flight back to New York, I reflected on the Whitney Museum's grand new digs in Chelsea's Meatpacking District and was struck by how fortunate we are to have two extraordinary new museum buildings on both coasts.
We need to remember how artists' work can make things easier to see, that together we must continue to make our country a more vibrant, transparent, clear-eyed, self-aware place.
There's only one sunset in this town, and it costs $22 to stare at.
There's an abundance of reasons to visit the current set of exhibitions at the Studio Museum of Harlem (the ones on view close on June 8). I'll get to the art itself, but there are some overarching considerations.
Italian explorer Giovanni da Verrazzano stumbled onto what was to become the Hudson River in 1524 while circumnavigating a remarkable island owned at the time by the Manhattoes, the Native American tribe for which the city is named.
The Whitney's elevators, designed by artist Richard Artschwager shortly before his death in 2013, are one of the most whimsical
I love to make places for art, because art is beauty. Because art makes people better people and it switches on a little special light in their eyes. Art suggests curiosity and desire.
This is our creed, to serve as a platform for artists who affirm that the world that we see and experience today is not all there is and not all that can be.
The Whitney's debut on Gansevoort Street is a sign of something significant -- it is the consecration of New York's return as a true waterfront city.