A Public Art Primer: Expanding Form and Content This panel seeks participation from a wide variety of stakeholders that have a demonstrated commitment to teaching Public Art. How does this curriculum support and enhance the vital need of visual literacy and community engagement? What methodologies are currently used that provide informed participation and responses? Are there ‘best practices’ from other fields, for example, the social sciences and humanities that can be integrated in the pedagogy? What
News + Events
May 13, 2017
Mad. Sq. Art Symposium 2017: Accessing Public Art Friday, June 2, 2017 9am-12pm SVA Theatre, School of Visual Arts 333 West 23rd Street Please RSVP to [email protected] https://www.madisonsquarepark.org/mad-sq-art/mad-sq-art-symposium-access... On Friday, June 2, Madison Square Park Conservancy and the School of Visual Arts will host Madison Square Park’s third annual symposium, exploring the possibilities of public art, featuring prominent artists and leaders in the public art and museum fields.
September 28, 2016
Thursday, February 16, 2017 5:00 to 7:00, Queens Museum of Art Free and Open to the Public According to the Queen's Museum, "Since the late 1960s, Mierle Laderman Ukeles’s performances, sculptural installations, and writing have explored issues profoundly important to society today: the role of women in society, cultures of work and labor, and urban and community resilience. Her MANIFESTO FOR MAINTENANCE ART 1969! laid out the hidden, yet essential role of maintenance in Western society—and the radical implications of actively valuing rather than dismissing or hiding it."
July 8, 2016
The recent release of the Panama Papers revelation is just one in many that highlight the link between art and ethically (if not legally) corrupt financial markets. The relationship between financial speculators and emerging artists is another example of the complicated and compromised control that finance holds on the art market. In addition, historically and recently artist activists have been calling attention to and transforming the relationship of corporate patronage within art institutions. This session aims to explore patronage, collaboration, and alternative systems in art
May 19, 2016
Madison Square Park Conservancy and School of Visual Arts announce Dreaming Public Art, a symposium that invites participants to explore public art possibilities Dreaming Public Art Tuesday, May 24, 2016 7:30 PM to 10:00 PM SVA Theatre School of Visual Arts 333 West 23rd Street New York, NY 10011 - See more at: http://www.madisonsquarepark.org/things-to-do/calendar/mad-sq-art-sympos...
May 19, 2016
2016 Conference of the Universities Art Association of Canada 27–30 October, 2016 UQÀM, Montréal Submission deadline: June 24, 2016 How to Submit a Proposal Proposals for papers shall not exceed 150 words and are to be submitted to the individual Session Conveners for consideration (please see below under “Conference Regulations” for further guidelines about proposals).
April 11, 2016
Memorials to Shattered Myths: Remembering Oklahoma City and Columbine Author Lecture by Harriet F. Senie
Pen + Brush hosts an art historian, Dr. Harriet F. Senie, who will give a lecture about her new book, Memorials to Shattered Myths: Vietnam to 9/11, focusing on chapters devoted to the Oklahoma City Bombing (April 19, 1995) and the shooting at Columbine High School (April 20, 1999). The talk will be delivered on Tuesday, April 19, 2016, the month when both attacks took place. Presented by Pen + Brush 29 East 22nd Street New York, NY 10010 Tuesday, April 19, 2016 7:00 PM - 9:00 PM
April 8, 2016
“Unleashing Digital: Going Public” panel Wednesday May 4, 2016 11:00am - 11:45am St. Francis College 180 Remsen St, Brooklyn, NY 11230 Free and open to the public. More information can be found here: https://creativetechweek2016.sched.org/?s=lumen
March 22, 2016
"Public Art in the Era of Black Lives Matter” Public Art Dialogue (PAD) sponsored session at CAA February 15-18, 2017, New York. As the #BlackLivesMatter social movement has exposed the specious nature of claims that the U.S. is a post-racial society, it has prompted a coming to terms with under-acknowledged histories of slavery, segregation, police brutality, mass incarceration, and other forms of racism. Symbols of the Confederacy in the public sphere, whether flags or sculptures, have become renewed sites of contention for contemporary protesters in the black liberation struggle.