Exhibitions Archive - Page 3

On a large white wall there are “dynamically choreographed groups of drawings” with bold black curved lines, some ending with an impact motion representing the indentation of the poke motion, while others end in a cloud-like shape representing echo and bounce. Along the curves are the words Time Owes Me Rest Again in black. The mural playfully reenacts the “physical and psychological articulation of ASL” , portraying “the motion of the signing hand coming into contact with the signer's body.
Three people with brown skin dressed in button down shirts with their masks resting below their chins sit and talk across from each other, holding papers. On the wall behind them are pennants from New York and New Jersey colleges, and a white banner with Rockaway Development & Revitalization Corporation.
Down a hallway, Photographs, news articles and video installations hang on a yellow and white wall with different Caribbean country flags, a rainbow LGBTQ+ flag, and Black Lives Matter flag, hanging from the ceiling in a row parallel to the wall. At the beginning of the hallway is a mannequin wearing a festive, bright colored, colorful, feathered, carnival outfit.
White text on black background that reads Year of Uncertainty, YoU, Phase 3 , Jan to Feb 2022, Syntehsize and Reflect, Sintetizar y Reflexionar.
On a white wall hangs a dress with the Mexican flag, framed pictures of Lorena Borjas, and a proclamation from the city to Lorena Borjas. In front of the pictures is a white table vitrine and next to the vitrine is a short shelf with a gold bell on top of it.
A lit lamp with a brown base that resembles a tree trunk. The base extends into the lampshade as brown branches. The lampshade is made of organic shaped mosaic pieces, in varying shades of green and yellow.
Group of ten women posed both sitting and standing at the top of the Museum’s glass staircase. Each woman holds a square piece of knitted artwork they created with various designs and colors.
A group of about 20 people of a range of ages and ethnicities dressed for cold weather sit and stand in front of a brick wall painted in horizontal stripes of different colors.
In an orange hue room, angular structures form a downwards trend graph. A hanging lamp made of stacked glass vases wrapped in seaweed hangs from the top of the image.
On a white wall is a large colorful mural with a smoking handgun. Beside it are four bullets, each with one word of the phrase Hurt People Hurt People. On the bottom are painted flowers in many different colors. Above the gun, text is written in cursive: ‘At the center of nonviolence stands the principle of Love, a quote attributed to M L K. To the left of the mural is a large white wall text, and to the left is an orange bicycle with white wheels and a blue and white helmet.
In the middle is a wooden table with two square wooden benches on both sides. On top of the wooden table are folded maps and a sewage game. To the right is a fake golden toilet across from a vitrine with objects found on Flushing Bay. There is a sign reading Flushing Creek with an arrow next to the vitrine of objects. To the left is a map of Flushing Bay and a table vitrine in front of it with a wooden bench.
Five colorful banners hang from the ceiling reading Proposal for a 28th Amendment?” And “Is it possible to amend an unequal system? in the five most spoken languages in Corona, NY. Below the banners, four visitors stand and lay on the five wooden colorful soapboxes in different arrangements.
On the left side, there is a large projected still from Gabo Camnitzer’s film, a Picture-in-Picture view of archival classroom materials and blueprints. In the background to the right of the projection, a stack of blue and white posters are on the floor. To the right of the posters, facing the projection, are nine small public school chairs in different colors and materials. Behind the chairs is a large wall text of the exhibit, and to the right is an empty doorway emanating bright green light.
A blue wall has small white wall text on the left. In the middle, a large monitor with a blue water droplet displays ways to say 'water' across languages in the Algonquian language family. There is a large white wall text on the right: 'Tecumseh Ceaser Water Connects Us All'
In the center are two TV’s back to back attached to a stand on a decorative square rug. On the left, posters of black and white images from the June 4th, 2020 Bronx protests with a variety of slogans. On the right, mixed medium drawings in red and black pinned to the wall.