The poster displays a collage of images displaying the suffering of those who have lost their homes. Below the collage are some of the North Americans I have chosen to highlight.
This miniature of a recreational room inspired by the art-filled Brooklyn College library is meant to explore the intricacies of ableism.
This project features 3 collages, comprised of different forms of art and details the journey one can take to achieve diversity.
Our research gives a glimpse into modern segregation in NYC. We studied two neighborhoods, only 2 miles apart, yet vastly different in terms of demography, wealth, food security, and health.
Have you been to the High Line, Little Island, or anywhere else in NYC? Check out here to learn more about sustainability and architecture of New York City!
In the financial district of Manhattan, New York City, north of Bowling Green, a bronze sculpture called “The Charging Bull” is located, sometimes known as the Wall Street Bull or the Bowling Green Bull. The 7,100-pound bronze sculpture of a bull, a symbol of aggressive financial optimism and success, is 11 feet tall and 16 feet long. As a famous tourist attraction representing Wall Street and the financial district, thousands of tourists visit Charging Bull every day. Now what if it represented something more crucial to society?
An audio file to be listened to riding the Q or B from Newkirk Plaza to Sheepshead Bay that highlights the ethnic backgrounds of those who populate those neighborhoods.
We examine an array of nation-sanctioned violence against minority groups in America through art, with pieces that depict noticeable, violence-induced absences and convey themes of delayed justice.
Lincoln Center, a cultural center in New York City, was built on the destruction of the neighborhood of San Juan Hill, a thriving multicultural enclave. While Lincoln Center’s cultural importance cannot be understated, its displacement of thousands calls into question whether culture was cultivated or destroyed.
How can art talk about Displaced Neighborhoods? Did you know Lincoln Center was built on top of a once-hustling neighborhood, with diversity beyond imagination? Or New York City had a prosperous Neighborhood that was displaced due to racial inequality.