German artist Anselm Kiefer, known for his massive paintings and installations covering history, culture, religion and mythology, has his new sculpture, Uraeus, on display at Rockefeller Center in New York City now through the end of May.
Ever wonder what it would take to be James Bond, Jason Bourne or another notorious spy? SPYSCAPE, a recently opened experiential museum in New York, provides the answer by giving attendees the opportunity to enter the world of special agents, covert operations and secret missions.
A native Californian and adopted New Yorker, Hugo McCloud is a self-taught, multimedia artist inspired by urban landscapes and decay. McCloud, who has been featured in solo exhibitions in New York, Italy, and London, works largely in metals, and applies a “physical and instinctual” approach to his work.
According to The Wing’s in-house historian, the first professional women’s club in America was founded after Fanny Fern, a popular American newspaper columnist, was turned away from a speech Charles Dickens gave at the New York Press Club and told she could, “listen through a crack in the door.” Over 100 years later, The Wing carries on the tradition.
As a brand committed to the creative community, we’re always looking for ways to get more involved. That’s why we’re excited to partner with and support The Center for Arts Education, a non-profit arts organization right here in our native New York City, that focuses on ensuring children in NYC public schools have access to the arts.
On a cool, sunny November morning, we headed down to Charlie Bird, the 60-seat casual Italian restaurant in SoHo known for its extensive wine list and curated hip-hop music, for a Friendsgiving with the restaurant’s chef and co-founder Ryan Hardy, whose other restaurants include Pasquale Jones in Nolita and Legacy Records in Hudson Yards, opening up in January.
We caught up with DJ Stretch Armstrong shortly after the publication of the new book he cowrote with Evan Auerbach "No Sleep: NYC Nightlife Flyers 1988-1999" to talk DJ culture and the heyday of New York nightlife.
Contemporary artist Tom Fruin talks with The 10,000 about creating art with found materials, drawing inspiration from the mundane, and why persistance is so important for artists.
British artist Martin Creed's 25-foot tall, rotating neon-red sculpture proclaims a not-so-subtle message visible from Brooklyn, Manhattan, and the Brooklyn Bridge: Understanding. Work No. 2630, UNDERSTANDING (2016) is Creed's largest public sculpture to date.