Art in the News
Read the latest arts news
Louisville, KY, is one of seven cities to receive the 2016 Robert Wood Johnson Foundation Culture of Health Prize for the city's efforts to ensure all residents have the opportunity to live longer, healthier, and more productive lives.
Murals, sculptures and even sound scores adorn our cities, exposing and exploring our histories and cultures. With these Public Art works comes the innate challenge of how to preserve and promote the works themselves, their conceptions and their creators.
Noah Scalin, artist and co-founder of Another Limited Rebellion, will be the first ever artist-in-residence at the Virginia Commonwealth University School of Business during the upcoming 2016–2017 academic year.
On Thursday, Sept. 15 at 8 p.m., the "Teachers" episode of PBS's "Craft in America" series will be broadcast as part of PBS's Spotlight Education initiative.
Arts Incubator of the Rockies (AIR)–a program that provides artists, businesses, and communities the tools, resources, and support to learn, connect, and succeed–was recently acquired by Berea College in Kentucky. Founded by Beth Flowers in Denver, Colorado, AIR (now known as the AIR Institute) is now part of the College Crafts Program at Berea and will be directed by Flowers.
The arts continue to provide our returning servicemen and women an opportunity for expression, focus, and comradery through Shakespeare’s soldiers, who have become a model for the moral injury and conflicting emotions returning veterans experience.
In this new arts and business partnership, NYU's Tisch School and Kaufman Astoria Studios are making sure great film school students have access to great soundstages - for free.
Jackson Hole Public Art announced today the release of POP—Places of Possibility: A Public Art & Placemaking Toolkit for Rural Communities, a 37-page guide to creating a successful public art program in a small town.
Artist Anne Percoco has created the project #TreeSpeech, a social media performance piece intended to give voice to the trees of Jersey City.
Thanks to art supporters like businessman Ronald Perelman, more artists will have a place to showcase their new work and will also present the city with another hub for New York City’s ever-evolving culture.