As we usher in the new year, public art installations continue to open across New York City.
Though the year may quickly be coming to a close, public art installations continue to open across New York City. From the Park Avenue Armory to Manhattan’s Fifth Avenue, a dozen new art installations are available for view. This December be sure to check out Lisa Congdon’s large-scale printed vinyl murals for Rockefeller Center’s holiday installation, Cecile Chong’s sculpture display EL DORADO - The New Forty Niners, and the interactive monument Lenticular Histories at Prospect Park. In addition, keep reading to learn more about art installations still up from previous months.
Be sure to check out Thomas J. Price’s The Distance Within, Joanne Handler’s series Stu.pe.fac.tion, and the BIG APPLE at Bella Abzug Park.
This October, be sure to check out some of the city's newest art installations including JR's Inside Out project and murals in the 1st Ave and Bedford Ave L train stations.
This September, be sure to check out some of the city's newest art installations including the CowParade and a bronze bust of Martha P. Johnson.
A new study from FleetLogging has determined New York City's most stressful subway stations, and some of these might be rather surprising.
The four-story building at 53 Prospect Park West includes 5,724 square feet of interior space and the "largest private garden in Brooklyn."
Here are 14 of the city’s top new public outdoor art installations for August — and even a few indoors for an escape from the raging heat.
Described by residents as its “own small town within the city,” Park Slope is a lively Brooklyn neighborhood, filled with countless historic buildings, top-rated restaurants, and outdoor green spaces. Some key spots to visit today include the Brooklyn Academy of Music, the Brooklyn Botanic Gardens, the Brooklyn Museum, and the Central Library branch of the Brooklyn Public Library system. Keep reading for an inside peek into one of Brooklyn’s most illustrious neighborhoods.
This July, check out 12 new art installations across New York City, ranging in topic from American Sign Language to rising sea levels.