The Barnes Foundation presents a 1920s-themed opening party for the multi-part exhibition Person of the Crowd: The Contemporary Art of Flânerie. The event will offer guests a first look at the exhibition, as well as strolling performers.
Person of the Crowd captures city life through a gallery exhibition, newly commissioned public installations and performances, and citizen-created photos and videos. Featuring over 50 artists, including Marina Abramović, Jenny Holzer, Zhang Huan, and the Guerilla Girls, the project invites audiences inside the Barnes galleries and throughout the city to become contemporary flâneurs through activities such as photography and walking tours.
Founded in 1812, the Academy of Natural Sciences of Drexel University is the oldest natural history museum in North America.
The Village of Arts and Humanities supports the voices and aspirations of the community and inspires people to be agents of positive change through programs that encompass arts and culture, engage youth, revitalize community, preserve heritage, and respect the environment.
Visual artist and Pew Fellow Benjamin Volta will lead a calligraphy and collage workshop.
David Ellsworth is a visual artist and a 1999 Pew Fellow.
The fourth in a series of events organized by AUX’s fourth Curatorial Fellow, Anthony Romero, AUX presents an evening with Chicago artist and decade-long political leader and cultural organizer, Latham Owen Zearfoss.
As a part of The Great Migration: A City Transformed (1916-30), a series of community film screenings will be held, highlighting films created through the project.
During Dancing around the Bride’s run at the Philadelphia Museum of Art, the exhibition received a string of glowing reviews from the New York Times.
William Larson is a media artist and a 2001 Pew Fellow.
Quite possibly the largest single-artist mural project in the United States, Steve Powers’ Love Letter comprises 50 painted walls running parallel to the elevated train line in West Philadelphia.
Founded in 1910, International House Philadelphia (IHP) presents cultural programs in the areas of music, exhibitions, and cinema—the latter being its flagship program.
A multidisciplinary cohort of artists will consider how SAADA’s materials can inform new works that grapple with questions of identity and belonging, and create a platform for overlooked histories.
Preservation of the Paul Robeson House interpreted the legacy of the African American artist and Civil Rights activist.