A dance duet, “Atlantic City”, performed by Emily Wexler and Zhenesse Heinemann, a solo by Wexler, entitled “For the Love of Dave Dick”, and “Blande, Dances in Social Contract”, a solo by Heinemann. Sun Sept 15 at 7pm and 8pm, Wed Sept 18 at 7pm and 8pm, Sat Sept 21 at 9pm with closing reception.
Jessie Kotler is interested in vulnerability and mortality, choosing to look at things that many prefer to look away from, such as death. Her photographs show what is real, to make us aware of the whole story, without missing any part of it. On view September 1 to 12. Opening Sept 3, 6-8pm.
Collaborative performance work by New York-based artist Lia Chavez and Los Angeles-based artists Linnéa Spransy & Maggie Hazen. On view August 15- 30, 6pm to midnight. Opening reception Sat 24 August, 6pm – 8pm. Read the Huffington Post article about this show here.
Jay is a Musician, who attempts Weird Science. He built a Super Computer that sings and raps. They are known as Computer Jay. Concert Friday, August 23rd, 9pm to 11pm. Tickets: $10
With two guitars and a second-nature connection, Isra-Alien finds the deep ties that bind rock and jazz, Israeli music and global sounds. Fri, August 9, 9pm. Doors open at 8:30pm.
This delicate installation reveals a generally ignored reality: one of the largest oil spills in history is right there, in Greenpoint, Brooklyn. On view August 8 – 15, opening Sunday August 11, 4pm-6pm.
Sublime Trajectories is an arrangement of relics from the recent past that reference the Cold War Space Race, the Viking funeral pyre ceremony, and imagery from Alejandro Jodorowsky’s The Holy Mountain. On view July 20th – August 1st. Opening July 20th, 6-8pm.
Flaws inherent in language are strengths. Not being able to codify what is felt by experiencing art is one of its strengths. It gives rise to ‘talking around the thing’ but never getting at it. A cultural dialog ensues, then matter, the stuff of stuff, behaves like ceaseless energy. On view June 21 to July 4, 2013. Opening June 22, 6-8pm.
Nagle contrasts the urban fetishization of country goods in her home in Brooklyn (restaurants like Flatbush Farm, urban gardens, people canning goods and making soap) and the opposite impulse in the country (elaborate living room decor in what Better Homes and Gardens calls Country French Baroque).
For the last decade, the Outer Bridge Ensemble (OBE) has been rocking festival stages and jazz venues across North America and Europe. They will share their experimental sounds at Soapbox Gallery on July 27th at 8pm.
With masters Pandit Krishna Bhatt and Pandit Anindo Chatterjee Friday, May 24th, 2013 7pm – 10pm Presented by The Biryani Boys and Namaskar School of Music The Biryani Boys and Namaskar School of Music are proud to present a very special evening of Indian classical music featuring two of India’s leading maestros: Pandit Krishna Bhatt (Sitar) [...]
David Goldstein (b.1967) is a New York artist who is interested in furthering the possibilities of abstract painting, especially as it relates to Minimalism and other simplified, geometric painting since the early twentieth century.
“Seeing Through” implies the process by which we see and interpret our visual and psychological worlds.
Erratics are large boulders that were left behind by glaciers. “Visitor Center for Erratic Monuments” is dedicated to the interpretation of some such peculiar rocks found along sidewalks in Brooklyn. With a photographic wall map, staffed information desk, video kiosk, souvenir postcards, and take-away maps, the center–temporarily installed at Soapbox Gallery–offers visitors a chance to explore [...]
Touch Me in Kansas is a dioramic homage to the USAmerican West, the cinematic tropes of ‘The Western’, and the domestication of certain USAmerican beasts.
Left Foot/Skyline is a large scale installation, combining a photographic image with sculptural elements. The opening event will feature performances by Hayes Greenfield and Paul Socolow‘s “conversations in sound”, Marc Grubstein, The Unglued Radio Workshop, John Bjerklie, Tommy Scott Young, Satoshi Haga and Rie Fukuzawa from binbinFactory.
Photographed predominately in the Philippines, these giant structures are usually clothed with advertising tarpaulins creating a visual cacophony of consumerism and capitalism.
What Remains are images of billboard structures in Asia.
“There is dirt, lots of mistakes, advances that turn out to be dead-ends, things like that. Rules are devised, then stretched or broken. Hands down, no questions asked, the pick of a guy with an eye.” – Dieter Kuhn
There is no past, the present is never solid, and the future is in our way. Thus, Patrick Todd’s art consist of creating paintings that are neither worldly, nor subjectively imagined.
Lori Ellison makes labor-intensive paintings and drawings that deliver far more optical impact and psychological resonance than you’d expect from small-scale work.
Kagan’s paintings ‘foreshorten’ formalistic concerns from art history’s past and contemporary painting’s present.
D.A.D. comes from Disaster And Development. This will be drawing exhibition and movement performance by binbinFactory/Satoshi Haga & Rie Fukuzawa in which the drawing will focus on the emotion which arose after the recent nuclear plant Disaster in Japan, and the performance will focus on Development.
September 28 through October 11, 2012 Photographer Tracy Collins has been chronicling the rapidly changing urban landscape since the Atlantic Yards project was announced in 2003. His exhibit Atlantic Yards Deconstructed traces the “on the ground” impacts of the development over the past 9 years through photography, video and other media. Although he has been [...]
Sculptures: Cotton, lace, paper, string, Acrylic, polyvinyl acetate. Elizabeth Williams is interested in the study of figure, form, and color and is passionate about women’s rights. Using everyday materials as the core substance of her sculptures, she fabricates her female torsos hoping to allow their individual voices to be expressed through the details of their [...]
I am one of those artists who think that everything is art.
At some point, everything has a symbolic effect. At some point these symbols either enlighten us, or misdirect us.
If you go to school and study art history, it seems to be a series of one paradigm usurping the next. Classicism is replaced by Romanticism is replaced by Impressionism is replaced by Post-Impressionism, Expressionism, Abstract Expressionism, etc. etc.