The Parrish Art Museum Podcast
Talk following the Screening of SAW

Talk following the Screening of SAW

November 18, 2019

Guest curated by filmmaker Micaela Durand, SAW is a program of six short films that features the work of seven filmmakers (Daniel Chew, Micaela Durand, Simon Liu, Jordan Lord, Laurel Nakadate, Paul Pfeiffer, and Rachel Rose) who investigate the relationship between seeing and being seen. The screening was followed by a conversation with Durand, Lord, and Corinne Erni, Senior Curator of ArtsReach and Special Projects at the Parrish. The program was co-presented by Sag Harbor Cinema and Parrish Art Museum.

Parrish Road Show Artists’ Talk: Candace Hill Montgomery and Laurie Lambrecht

Parrish Road Show Artists’ Talk: Candace Hill Montgomery and Laurie Lambrecht

November 11, 2019

Parrish Road Show artists Candace Hill Montgomery and Laurie Lambrecht in conversation with Corinne Erni, Senior Curator of ArtsReach and Special Projects.

Parrish Road Show is the Museum’s off-site project designed to encourage engagement and interaction between artists and the communities outside the Museum’s walls. Each year, selected artists work together with the Parrish and partner venues to create new work and to provide unusual opportunities for visitors to see and experience art in unexpected places, from public parks and highways to historical sites and community centers. 

On Aesthetics and Politics with Tomashi Jackson and Corinne Erni

On Aesthetics and Politics with Tomashi Jackson and Corinne Erni

October 11, 2019

NeueHouse Madison Square

September 18, 2019

 

NeueHouse hosted a conversation with artist Tomashi Jackson and Parrish Art Museum Senior Curator of ArtsReach and Special Projects Corinne Erni about Platform: Tomashi Jackson, the artist’s site-specific exhibition at the Museum in Water Mill (July 12th - October 25th, 2020). Working across painting, video, textiles, and sculpture, Jackson examines the relationship between the aesthetic and the political. She is particularly interested in the movements and migrations of groups of people; and how boundary lines are drawn, maintained, and subverted. Erni and Jackson have been in conversation for the past year about Platform. For this multi-disciplinary project, Jackson will engage with local communities and research the region’s history on racial segregation as a vehicle to juxtapose the artistic legacy of Long Island’s East End with current socio-economic tensions. 

PubSci: Sculptures, Sound, and Simulation

PubSci: Sculptures, Sound, and Simulation

September 20, 2019

After the success of PubSci at the Parrish in 2018, scientists from Brookhaven National Lab return for PubSci, a science and art conversation series that takes place in a pub-style setting. Panelists engage the audience in an open discussion on intersections of science and art that shape our world. In this program, a scientist, artists, and composers discuss how nanoscience data generated at Brookhaven Lab’s Center for Functional Nanomaterials (CFN) and National Synchrotron Light Source II can be represented in novel ways using different forms of art. In particular, they will explain how these novel representations can help scientists understand how 3-D nanostructures are organized. The conversation is moderated by Justin Eure.

Panelists: Paul D. Miller a.k.a. DJ Spooky; Kevin Yager of the Brookhaven Lab’s Center for Functional Nanomaterials; Meg Schedel, Associate Professor at the Music Department of Stony Brook University; Melissa Clarke, Co-founder of arts.codes.

Brain Food: Place and Space 1967-1969

Brain Food: Place and Space 1967-1969

September 13, 2019

Alicia Longwell talks about Helen Frankenthaler's last summer in Provincetown and a move that enabled her to create large paintings.

“Voices from the Artist’s Archives” by Avis Berman

“Voices from the Artist’s Archives” by Avis Berman

September 11, 2019

Avis Berman is a writer, curator, and historian of American art, architecture, and culture. Join us as Berman gives a talk on Helen Frankenthaler with commentary from Frankenthaler herself through the use of archival excerpts.

Brain Food: Studios Overlooking Cape Cod Bay, 1961-66

Brain Food: Studios Overlooking Cape Cod Bay, 1961-66

September 10, 2019

Alicia Longwell, the Lewis B. and Dorothy Cullman Chief Curator, gives a talk on Helen Frankenthaler's and Robert Motherwell's work in their shared water-side studio in Provincetown. 

Alexander Nemerov and Clifford Ross on Helen Frankenthaler

Alexander Nemerov and Clifford Ross on Helen Frankenthaler

September 3, 2019

Introduced by Alicia G. Longwell, Ph.D. The Lewis B. and Dorothy Cullman Chief Curator, this  conversation brings together art historian Alexander Nemerov, who is working on a new book about Frankenthaler, and multi-media artist Clifford Ross. Nemerov is the Carl and Marilyn Thoma Provostial Professor in the Arts and Humanities as well as Chair of the Department of Art and Art History at Stanford University. Ross is a multi-media artist whose work has been widely exhibited in galleries, museums, and public spaces in the United States and abroad and is the Chairman of the Helen Frankenthaler Foundation.

Abstract Climates: Helen Frankenthaler in Provincetown Opening Conversations Part 2

Abstract Climates: Helen Frankenthaler in Provincetown Opening Conversations Part 2

September 3, 2019

Abstract Climates: Helen Frankenthaler in Provincetown highlights key examples of Helen Frankenthaler’s work produced during summers spent in that coastal town and underscores their impact on her development as a painter. Beginning with work from the summer of 1950, the exhibition and accompanying catalogue focus on the artist’s output from the late 1950s through 1971. Abstract Climates illuminates Frankenthaler’s exploration of the relationship between landscape and abstraction, and offers new insights into the major role her work played in the development of Abstract Expressionism in America.

Abstract Climates: Helen Frankenthaler in Provincetown Opening Conversations Part 1

Abstract Climates: Helen Frankenthaler in Provincetown Opening Conversations Part 1

September 3, 2019

Abstract Climates: Helen Frankenthaler in Provincetown highlights key examples of Helen Frankenthaler’s work produced during summers spent in that coastal town and underscores their impact on her development as a painter. Beginning with work from the summer of 1950, the exhibition and accompanying catalogue focus on the artist’s output from the late 1950s through 1971. Abstract Climates illuminates Frankenthaler’s exploration of the relationship between landscape and abstraction, and offers new insights into the major role her work played in the development of Abstract Expressionism in America.