Will you be at any of these events next Friday, March 6th?
If so, BX200 WANTS YOUR PHOTOS!
February 26 to June 14, 2015 | Open House – Sunday, March 29, 3:00pm to 5:00pm
The Bronx Museum of the Arts – 1040 Grand Concourse, Bronx, New York
Three Photographers from the Bronx showcases the work of Jules Aarons, Morton Broffman, and Joe Conzo—three Bronx-born photographers who captured significant moments of societal and urban change in the borough and across the country during the 20th century.
ARTVIEWS GALLERY – CALL FOR EXHIBITION PROPOSALS
The Montefiore Fine Art Program and Collection is pleased to announce the launch of the ARTVIEWS GALLERY, a rotating exhibition space located at the Medical Center in the Bronx. The gallery will exhibit original artwork and is open to all artists living and/or working in the Tri-State area. This rotating exhibition program seeks to enrich the lives of the patients, caregivers, associates, students, faculty and the community’s understanding of contemporary art in a medical center context.
The Institutes of Applied Human Dynamics (IAHD) provides services for adults with developmental disabilities through out the Bronx and Westchester. Through a recent grant that we were awarded, we will be hiring a “Job Coach” to work with the art department and to be very involved with our Art Gallery in the Bronx.
Please join No Longer Empty on Tuesday, February 24, 12-2:30 pm, for a Community Open House inside the Old Bronx Borough Courthouse.
The event is organized as an opportunity for community members to learn about No Longer Empty’s upcoming art exhibition at the Old Courthouse called “When You Cut Into the Present, the Future Leaks Out” (April 23-July, 2015) curated by Regine Basha, and to identify opportunities to collaborate with neighboring socially-and-culturally engaged organizations on ancillary programming and events.
Project for a Street Corner (WTC PATH)
A group of high school students and artist stand in a circle during the midst of the evening commute. Over the span of twenty minutes, the performers’ circle shapes a regular stream of commuters into a smaller, then wider column. The circle gets broken as individuals walk through it.