art exhibit

January 11, 2015 - 4:24pm
Local artists Rhys Harper and Gavin Rouille explore the changing transgender conversation through artwork at the Syracuse Trans*cending Gender exhibit.

There are places in Kaleb Lynch’s North Carolina hometown where he will not go, ever, even with people.

These are places where residents like to sit on their porches in rocking chairs with shotguns, and where good ol’ boys come to hang out at night. Though Lynch’s home is a college town, and the only real “blue” part of the county, these are places he, as a transgender man, isn’t safe or welcome.

“I wouldn't go up there because I just wouldn't do it,” he says.

February 15, 2013 - 12:16pm
in Court (Basketball), an Urban Video Project exhibition, debuted Feb. 14 and will continue until March 31.

Yvonne Buchanan has a question for you, and she'll pose it every weekend until the end of March.

The professor of art, design and transmedia at Syracuse University's College of Visual and Performing Arts debuted her new video, titled in Court (Basketball), last night at dusk at the Everson Museum of Art. The 13-minute piece was projected onto a large wall on the north side of the building and played on loop until 11 p.m.

February 10, 2013 - 10:54am
Review: The recent exhibition "Inventing Abstraction" at the Museum of Modern Art foreshadows the tumult of World War II.

Inventing Abstraction 1910-1925,” currently at the Museum of Modern Art, leaves discussion on abstract art incomplete by ending its exhibition eight years before the demise of the Weimar Republic. It addresses the genre’s ascension and zenith without understanding the collapse of the 20th century’s would-be new social order.

January 24, 2013 - 11:21pm
Review: Photography exhibit showcases legendary photojournalist Homai Vyarawalla's career, and her intersection with India's formative years.

In a time where pioneering photographer Margaret Bourke-White jumped right into the horrifying aftermath of the Partition of India into two nations in 1947, her contemporary Homai Vyarawalla’s pristine photographs of pre- and post-independent India appear passive and privileged in contrast. 

May 24, 2012 - 4:34am
New public art project on East Genesee Street puts history into 3-D perspective.

When artist Colleen Woolpert stands in front of the fountain at Forman Park, she’s transported to the year 1878. She doesn’t see the fountain in front of her; she sees the one that was there at the turn of the century — and she sees it in 3-D. Thanks to Woolpert's latest installation, so can we.