Click Here for more images and information
Jamaica Flux: Workspaces & Windows 2007 is a contemporary public art project which includes the commission, creation, and exhibition of 25 multidisciplinary, site-specific artworks. These works will be displayed at a variety of locations along Jamaica Avenue (Queens, NY) including banks, stores, restaurants, street corners, phone booths, parks, and other public spaces from September 29 – November 17, 2007. The project is an outgrowth of Jamaica Center for Arts & Learning’s (JCAL) extremely well-received Jamaica Flux: Workspaces & Windows 2004 project. Jamaica Flux 2007 challenges traditional ideas about where art should be displayed and explores the relationship between art, commerce, urban renewal, and community. By facilitating an inclusive dialogue between artists, curators, art-historians, community residents, business owners, and visitors to Jamaica, Queens, the project examines issues such as identity and cultural heritage, immigrant experiences, capitalism and technology and their impacts on contemporary arts practices, and the historic specificity of place and time. JCAL is one of the oldest alternative spaces in New York City, a 35-year-old multidisciplinary urban arts center serving the community of Southeast Queens. Jamaica, Queens is one of the most ethnically diverse neighborhoods in the country, and JCAL programming strives to reflect the diversity of its vibrant community.
September 29, 2007-November 17, 2007: Site-specific Exhibition
Location: Various indoor/outdoor sites along and off Jamaica Avenue
Civita di Bagnoregio Artist TalkARGENTUM, a light sculpture installation by Grimanesa Amorós FELLOWSHIP AWARDEE GRIMANESA AMORÓS Site Specific Light Installations Artist Talk Sunday, July 14th, 2019 at 5PM MUSEO GEOLOGICO E DELLE FRANE Palazzo Alemanni, Piazza San Donato, Civita di Bagnoregio VT, Italy Thursday … Continue reading →
The New York TimesArt Frenzy Takes Over Havana as Biennial Kicks Off By Reuters April 14, 2019 HAVANA — Cones of white paper sprout from the seasalt-eroded pillars of one colonial building along Havana’s seafront, elaborately painted curtains cascade from another while out … Continue reading →