The Studio Museum of Harlem is usually closed on Mondays, but this year, it’s opening its doors for Martin Luther King Jr. Day—and admission will be free.
Presented in partnership with The Studio Museum in Harlem, Studio Screen is a nonfiction film series addressing the on and off screen legacies of socially engaged cultural movements of the 1970s.
Yesterday, The Studio Museum in Harlem honored the Ford Foundation at their annual Gala. Held at Cipriani Wall Street, the event raised over $2 million for the Studio Museum’s groundbreaking exhibitions and programs—a record-breaking amount.
Thelma Golden, Director and Chief Curator of The Studio Museum in Harlem, today announced the launch of inHarlem, a set of new initiatives designed to explore dynamic ways to work in the community and take the institution beyond its walls.
“… it was a museum that had a really serious sense of its destiny. It knew then that it was going to become a major fine arts museum.
Join us in the Museum Store for a Trunk Show featuring unique and original posters, books and memorabilia from the collection of Harlem historian, preservationist and Columbia University Community Scholar John T. Reddick.
Rashaad Newsome’s solo exhibition “This Is What I Want To See” opened at the Studio Museum in Harlem on Wednesday, March 23, 2016.
The Studio Museum in Harlem is thrilled to announce that The Family Caregiver Alliance (FCA) has awarded Arts & Minds at the Studio Museum the 2015 Rosalinde Gilbert Innovations in Alzheimer’s Disease Caregiving Legacy Award.
Join the Studio Museum in Harlem in the Atrium for a book signing and discussion with Andrea Pippins, artist and author of I Love My Hair.
The Studio Museum in Harlem and The Schomburg Center for Research in Black Culture are pleased to present a custom Studio Museum-iteration of Dapline!, a modern dance performance by choreographer André Zachery and visual artist LaMont Hamilton.
The Studio Museum in Harlem’s curator, Naima Keith, will be leaving her job to begin a new role as deputy director for exhibitions and programs at the California African American Museum in LA’s Exposition Park, reports the Los Angeles Times’ Carolina A. Miranda.
The Studio Museum in Harlem today announced that it will construct a new home on Manhattan’s West 125th Street, replacing its current facility with a structure designed expressly for its program by architect David Adjaye.
Over the course of more than three decades, artist and cultural critic Lorraine O’Grady has won acclaim for her installations, performances and texts addressing the subjects of diaspora, hybridity and black female subjectivity.
Angelica Calderon, a junior at St. Jean Baptiste High School on Manhattan’s Upper East Side, will have an opportunity of a lifetime.
Only individuals authorized to work for the Museum in the United States will be accepted into the Studio Museum In Harlem internship program.