We’ve got limitless energy and run on nothing but culture.
Catch two remarkable photography exhibitions at Hous Projects. Radically different but equally fascinating works by Scott Davis and Tara Bogart are currently on view at this SoHo gallery.
FringeNYC (or The New York International Fringe Festival) commences its 16th run today, offering a VAST array of performances and shows produced by over 200 artistic groups, which will place over the course of the next two weeks in venues all over the city, plus more!
Following on the heels of last week’s Wild Flag show, Celebrate Brooklyn brings you an eminently danceable evening of music: Frankie Rose, Little Dragon, and Voices of Black will play the Prospect Park Bandshell for free. Doors open at 6 PM.
Burn the midnight oil at a late screening of cult favorite Fantastic Planet at Nitehawk Cinema. This presentation of Rene Laloux’s hallucinatory classic will be enhanced by live musical support from Morricone Youth.
The New Museum screens Andy Warhol’s 1966 exploration of the JFK assassination, Since, which uses a variety of collagist techniques to achieve a nonlinear reconstruction of the historical narrative and interrogate our relationship to modern media forms.
If Warholian cinema proves a bit too heady for your Saturday night appetite, consider revisiting Paul Verhoeven’s original Total Recall, currently running at Film Forum.
Catch Almayer’s Folly, Chantal Akerman’s latest picture—and her first in seven years—at Anthology Film Archives.
Today’s your last chance to see sculptor Rachel Kneebone’s homage to Auguste Rodin, Regarding Rodin, which leaves the Broolyn Museum at 6 PM. Equal parts curation, tribute, and reinvention, Kneebone’s project places eight original pieces alongside fifteen of Rodin’s most notable works.
Set your sights on Harlem and make use of the Studio Museum’s Target Free Sundays program. Who, What, Wear, an exploration of the evolution of style conducted through a survey of the museum’s permanent collection, closes today—don’t miss this opportunity to see works by Malick Sidibe and Kehinde Wiley, on the cheap, no less!