For a behind-the-scenes insider tour of one of Brooklyn's biggest art communities, head down to the banks of the Gowanus Canal.
Revel in good design this month at WantedDesign's upcoming exhibition and Industry City Open Studios.
Can the heart of a neighborhood be captured through photography? A young photographer has tried to do just that by photographing residents of Prospect Lefferts Gardens.
For the past 19 summers, cinephiles have been gathering atop unconventional buildings — like the Old American Can Factory in Gowanus, the Bushwick Generator or Industry City in Sunset Park — to watch movies, short films and live performances as part of the nonprofit Rooftop Films series.
As the organization heads into its 20th season, it’s asking for help via a Kickstarter campaign to build its membership base and keep the community-building film events going strong.
As the year draws to a close, so do many of Brooklyn’s art installations, including Juan Sánchez’s ¿What’s The Meaning of This? exhibition at the BRIC House Gallery.
Longtime Brooklyn music promoter Todd Patrick (aka Todd P) is getting ready to reopen Bushwick’s Market Hotel, a once-DIY venue at 1140 Myrtle Avenue that was shuttered in 2010 for serving alcohol without a license.
As Brooklyn becomes a bigger deal in reality, its presence on the silver screen is growing with it.
In just the last three months, three major films premiered that document various moments, both real and imagined, in Brooklyn’s history. In addition to the blockbusters, a host of other borough-themed content was released this year.
We did it, Brooklyn! We released our version of Joseph Lee Sweeney’s “The Doors of Brooklyn” poster, and just in time for the holidays. To place an order click HERE.
This exclusive, limited-edition giclée print is the perfect gift for Brooklyn enthusiasts, burgeoning and established architects, and residents. Feeling lucky? Enter our raffle for a chance to win a free poster!
An exhibit on the People’s Playground opening today at the Brooklyn Museum is as colorful and surprising as its subject, Coney Island’s many incarnations, from beach resort to nickel empire and back again.
Brooklyn, one building at a time.
The Brooklyn Paramount Theatre was one of Brooklyn’s famed movie palaces. Like most of the great movie palaces built in the 1920s and ’30s, the Paramount was ornate and over the top. It’s now on its way to being restored, but it was almost lost forever. Here’s a look at its early days.