In this expanded lecture involving live demonstration, archival video, and guided exercises, choreographers Rashaun Mitchell and Silas Riener explore the improvisational practices and provisional methods of archiving that underlie their unfolding and iterative project, Desire Lines. This is the second event in Embodied Scores: Methods of Archiving, a series of collaborative lectures organized by Cori Olinghouse on behalf of The Portal (Portal) with Shona Masarin.
In this performative lecture, artists Jules Rosskam and Cori Olinghouse bring their respective forms of documentary filmmaking and performance/archives into conversation asking, “How do we look with the body, not at the body?” This is the third and final event in Embodied Scores: Methods of Archiving, a series of collaborative lectures organized by Cori Olinghouse on behalf of The Portal (Portal) with Shona Masarin.
Please join us for a panel discussion on the language around art moderated by Taney Roniger with guest speakers Mira Dayal of Artforum, Tom McGlynn of the Brooklyn Rail, and Seph Rodney of Hyperallergic.
In a conversation about different approaches and methods of working with archives, Cori Olinghouse and Ann Butler develop a poetic lexicon and way of thinking around the archiving of curatorial projects, time-based media, and performance practices. This is the first event in Embodied Scores: Methods of Archiving, a series of collaborative lectures organized by Cori Olinghouse on behalf of The Portal (Portal) with Shona Masarin.
Relevant Content is a series of workshops for artists, curators, and designers that challenges participants’ understanding of the role of design in the development of artistic narrative. For the second event in the Relevant Content series, Joshua Hauth, Eva Bochem-Shur, Erik Freer, and Simon Wu will meet to discuss spatial and contextual thinking, documentation and editing, professional presentation, and the convergence of design and artistic practices.
Join us for the second panel discussion in the series How to Live in Political Times: EARTH. Organized by artist Lenore Malen and hosted by The 8th Floor, this panel features Matthew Friday of SPURSE, Terike Haapoja, Eve Andrée Laramée, and Linda Weintraub.
For this session with Admin, Theatre of the Oppressed NYC (TONYC) will share tools to open a dialogue on how systems of oppression show up in arts administration, including workplace dynamics, programming, and the relationships between cultural institutions and communities.
Are you tired of feeling underpaid and undervalued? Ready to ask for a raise but not sure how? Looking for other ways to avoid burnout? This workshop will discuss steps to take toward thriving and give participants time and space to reflect on their current situation and strategize an approach that works for their context.
Participants in “Again…The Lumpen Headache” will be enlisted in the analysis and co-recreation of a set of meetings that marked the end of the art journal The Fox along with the New York section of the artist collective Art & Language in 1976, taking part in the conversations as one of the interlocutors and actively contributing towards the staging of a group reading.
A series of panel discussions in response to today's treacherous political landscape and environmental crises featuring artists, writers, and activists who discuss a changing mindset that connects social justice, artistic output and lived life.
Relevant Content is a free workshop for artists and curators that challenges participants’ understanding of the role of design in the development of artistic narrative. From individual to institutional levels of engagement, we will examine how design works in an art context by looking at individual artworks, website and catalogue production, and exhibition design.
During this workshop, Monica Montgomery and Janelle Naomi Rouse will explore a variety of strategies to fuel our contentious feelings around arts administration, to cultivate empathy, advocate action, and speak out against pervasive narratives of injustice in the cultural institutions we work in and around.
This workshop, designed for educators and social practice artists, explores the concept of social imagination: the awareness of the relationship between personal experience and the wider society.
On the occasion of the new temporary public art installation Out of Thin Air by Sari Carel, commissioned by More Art in City Hall Park, we are proud to present Rethinking Illness: Art, Health, and The Environment, an interdisciplinary symposium on art, illness, and environmental activism.
How can artists protect their interests when doing business with collectors, galleries, and institutions? In this workshop, we’ll explore the nuts and bolts of legal contracts and practice strategies for successfully navigating the negotiation process.
How can arts administrators document how we work to allow for effective planning and visioning a future of expanded capacities for our roles, our programs, and ourselves?
POSTPONED: Due to unexpected personal circumstances, the Access/Points organizers have agreed to postpone the Artist Talk with Carmen Papalia scheduled for February 14th.
The event will be rescheduled for a later date; please stay tuned for a revised schedule.
POSTPONED: Due to unexpected personal circumstances, the Access/Points organizers have agreed to postpone the Let's Keep in Touch Presentation and Open Access Workshop scheduled for February 14th.
The event will be rescheduled for a later date; please stay tuned for a revised schedule.
Join us for a public convening and discussion at CUE. The roundtable will bring together artists and representatives from various art and social service organizations to share approaches to building institutions that serve disabled audiences and artists who are often excluded from mainstream art resources.
Access/Points: Approaches to Disability Arts
Part 1: Let's Keep in Touch Youth Workshop
Sunday, November 12th, 2017, 12:30-3:30pm
Venue: Queens Museum
Let’s Keep in Touch (LKiT) is a multifaceted collaborative project which investigates tactility in the context of art via community dialogue, embodied learning, and the development of new critical practices and methodologies. Produced by Carmen Papalia and Whitney Mashburn in 2016, the project aims to set a precedent for tactile engagement and haptic criticism to become viable practices within contemporary art.
Offering a perspective that is traditionally underrepresented in art scholarship, youth participants are at the center of knowledge production in this iteration of LKiT. This November, artist Carmen Papalia and curator Whitney Mashburn will lead a series of workshops with students at various schools in New York City. Together with the youth, they will explore the topics of social accessibility and haptic criticism in relation to a collection of student-chosen belongings that hold significance to those involved. Considering non-visual and embodied approaches to learning, the group will assess the collection for tactile taxonomy and vocabulary while employing the critical methodology that Georgina Kleege, Lecturer in English at the University of California at Berkeley and author of “Blind Rage: Letters to Helen Keller” (2006) and “Sight Unseen” (1999) - describes in her writings on tactility and museology.
The insights from this collaboration will culminate in a public presentation curated by Mashburn at the CUE Foundation in February 2018; in which objects used in the workshops will be on display alongside process documentation and youth-authored interpretation.
Carmen Papalia makes participatory, socially engaged projects on the topic of access as it relates to public space, the art institution and visual culture. In early 2015, Papalia served as Artist-in-Residence at the Victoria & Albert Museum in London, UK and at the Model Contemporary Art Centre, Sligo, Ireland, where he assumed the role of Access Coordinator, making site specific interventions in response to the long history of disabling practices at each institution.
Whitney Mashburn is a Boston-based curator, currently collaborating on a project with Vancouver-based social practice artist, Carmen Papalia. She holds an M.A. in Critical and Curatorial Studies from the University of Louisville’s Hite Art Institute, an M.A. in Disability Studies and Counselor Education, and a B.A. in History of Art and Studio Art from Vanderbilt University. She has interned at Boston's Museum of Fine Arts as a curatorial research assistant, is a nationally certified rehabilitation counselor (CRC), and has worked both in disability services offices and as a researcher and editor in art history in Vanderbilt’s Special Collections and Archives and in their History of Art department. Her current research investigates tactile aesthetics, accessibility, and the role of conversation in social practice and institutional critique.
Access/Points: Approaches to Disability Arts is a series of conversations, workshops, and artist projects that explores ability as the crux of radical inclusion and access in the arts and beyond. The series investigates the ways that artists, cultural producers, and institutions are redefining disability and accessibility in contemporary art by destabilizing our notions of neutral public spaces and arts organizations, and moving towards inclusive body politics and social infrastructures.
Organized by CUE's 2017 Public Programming Fellow, Jeff Kasper, in partnership with Social Practice Queens at Queens College CUNY.
Supported by the Queens Museum and Social Practice Queens at Queens College CUNY.
This is the opening event of Strange Attractors: Art, Science, and the Question of Convergence, a multi-format symposium. This event features presentations by art historian, James Elkins of the School of the Art Institute of Chicago; Elaine Reynolds, associate professor of biology and neuroscience at Lafayette College; and artist Matthew Ritchie. Refreshments will be served.
This group discussion about collaboration will address how art and cultural institutions can mediate the perception of competition and work together towards a more equitable distribution of resources.
This session of Artist/Admin is co-facilitated by Lisa Hoffman, Katherine Tom, and Kira Simon-Kennedy.
Focusing on small-scale 3 dimensional objects and sculptures, this hands-on workshop covers packing materials, tools, techniques, and best practices for handling artwork to ensure its longevity. This workshop is most suitable for beginners. Led by artist, Alex Branch.
Focusing primarily on 2 dimensional artwork (frames, canvas, prints), this hands-on workshop teaches artists and arts administrators to professionally pack artworks for safe shipping and storage. This workshop is most suitable for beginners. Led by artist, Alex Branch.