After years spent in pandemic limbo, EONTA, the bright and cheerful art space in the low building at the end of a residential cul-de-sac is back in operation with “Troublemakers.”
Both “The Emancipation Exhibition” at Crema and “Zero to 80” at SMUSH are family affairs. They fit the mood of contemporary McGinley Square.
Mayor Steven Fulop, the City Council, and the Arts and Culture Trust Fund Committee have announced nearly $900 thousand in grants to 89 artists and arts organizations throughout Jersey City.
The more you look at his paintings, the more you realize: these are images of people. People in an absolute tizzy, sure, but aren’t you?
“Impact!,” curated by multimedia artist Tarik Mendes, is, like all ProArts projects, a survivors’ tale. It is an exciting show, and an illuminating show, but it is not a happy show. Then again, these are not the happiest of times.
“Fresh Air” at Hamilton Square collects pieces from the Elevator crew, including photos, paintings, and fiber art.
(Header image: Lauren Silberman, Dancefloor 2020, (Good Room), Archival Pigment Print, 60″ x 78″) In Jersey City, renovation is often a scary word. Businesses that close for renovation sometimes get lost in the mist and never reopen. Others come back weakened, or changed for the worse. The winter and early spring period of repose at MANA […]
You’d have a hard time finding a show that’s as much fun as “Power Pop Trio Reunion,” at Firmament Gallery at the Nimbus Arts Center (329 Warren St.)
Artists have always lived in the District, and many more have worked there, but the high price of real estate has made it difficult for an independent operator to open a gallery.
An interview with SMUSH Gallery directors Katelyn Halpern and Benedicto Figueroa, who must raise thousands of dollars to keep the space going.