New York art curator Anna Hugo constructs exhibitions that give voice to the unconventional.
Odessa Straub is a multi-media artist in the broadest sense, working in latex, leather, cord, plexiglass and steel cables, not to mention paint.
Somewhere along the way, “millennial” became a dirty word, or at least a tainted one—shorthand for lethargy, entitlement and fecklessness. All the while, young female artists were getting to work. A Women’s…
Reisha Perlmutter’s works in water is art of the double-take variety, possessing a photographic quality upon first glance. Perlmutter studied painting at The School of the Art Institute of Chicago and received her MFA from The New York Academy of Art.
Inspired by “space operas, pop culture, geometry and the setting sun,” Esther Ruiz’s objects splay the line between both distant and minimal and approachable and hypnotic.
Catalina Ouyang is a visual artist and self-described “child of the Chinese diaspora by way of St. Louis, New Jersey, and an obscure cul-de-sac outside of Chicago.”
Munich-based artist Alina Birkner’s paintings are the stuff of gallery-selfie dreams.
For women artists around the country, creativity isn’t just a tool for self-expression—it’s also a way to combat stress and empower others.
Artist Janie Korn employs old-school claymation and stop-motion techniques, a hands-on art form that defies the challenges often associated with a lack of CGI training.
Brooklyn Shoe Space founder Keiko Hirosue makes more than shoes; she makes a safe space for female artisans.
Nadia Ackerman, artist and founder of Natchie, shares her story in a short film with HealthiNation to help other survivors of sexual abuse.
What if you knocked on your idol’s door and asked him for a job? Designer Nelly Zagury did just this when she arrived in New York City from Paris, intent on realizing her dreams.
From New York City to London, jewelry designer Tarra Rosenbaum has traveled the globe finding nature-based inspiration for her handcrafted pieces.
“Polka dots can’t stay alone,” Japanese artist Yayoi Kusama once said of her attraction to the pattern that dominates her work.