After the devastating Main Street fire in December 2016, cinematographer and photographer Don Lenzer picked up his camera and headed straight for the Sag Harbor Cinema.
The exhibition will feature ceramics by designer Ondine Karady, who works across multiple mediums: wood and clay, textiles and wallpaper, and furniture and sculpture.
During a political climate obsessed with building up walls — both literally and figuratively — Mare Dianora is busy tearing them down. And she is...
Teri Hackett took a trip to the Cathedral of St. John the Divine in Harlem, and found herself completely moved — not by love, but by art.
Bits & Banter: Unreliable Narrators, ‘Liminal Highway’, Artful Home, HTC Launches ‘Lights Up, Miyatake...
Artists Barbara Friedman, Melora Griffis and Judith Simonian all blur the line between abstraction and representation, fantasy and reality, fact and fiction.
Thomas Joshua Cooper and Jeremy Dennis have more common ground than meets the eye.
Barbara Groot grew up in Southern California, where the sunlight illuminated her landscape and canvases.
The first time Robert Carioscia picked up a copy of “Moby-Dick,” he couldn’t finish it. Anyone who has tried can certainly relate.
The opening reception will feature a preview of the exhibition, along with a meet-and-greet with Dr. Stephen Mrozowski, professor of anthropology.
As we mourn the loss of Grumpy Cat, it’s a comfort to know that Sulky Lion is still with us, specifically at the Heather James Gallery in Manhattan.
Less than a year after artists Eric Fischl and April Gornik purchased the property for $7 million with plans to create an arts center dedicated to exploration and innovation, the building’s exterior is transformed.
The summers of the early 1950s and the late 1980s bracket Glasco’s career in a way Marti Mayo never realized.
Sag Harbor has known 92-year-old artist Frank Wimberley since the 1960s — but in New York, it’s time for a re-introduction.
The Water Mill Museum artist members represent a diverse group of local talent, and a portion of the proceeds will benefit the museum.
The artistic legacy in Springs is undeniable, a decades-long haven for artists, filmmakers, creatives and eccentrics.