Based in Gowanus, BRIC Registry artist Kate Fauvell's work explores memory, impermanence, and the inner and visceral experiences that connect people. While much of Fauvell’s work is deeply personal and draws primarily on her relationship to her family, it is her close and careful look into her own history that makes her work emotionally resonant and evocative for others. In her own words, Fauvell “explores what it means to be human.”
Our newest exhibition, Public Access/Open Networks, features historical and contemporary visual artists experimenting with the medium of public access television and new media, as an open and uncensored platform for the creation and dissemination of their work. This blog article highlights some of the unique and intriguing terms associated with the show, providing definitions and contexual background to help gain a deeper understanding of the work exhibited.
Let me make this clear, I did not come up making radio. I don’t have any stories about gigging at my college radio station playing Chuck Brown 45s while doing questionable character sketches with friends. Well, I did do those things, but with video cameras. I’m a filmmaker.
BRIC, the leading presenter of free cultural programming in Brooklyn, is pleased to announce that it has received 19 nominations for the 60th Annual New York Emmy® Awards. The nominations include 13 for BRIC TV, the Brooklyn-focused nonprofit cable channel and digital network BRIC launched to acclaim last year, and six for shows produced through BRIC’s Brooklyn Free Speech public access initiative.
Movies aren’t keeping up with TV. TV is trying to out-movie movies. The most radical act of mainstream art I saw in 2016 was a show where people sat together in a room, talking, and we watch human drama play out moment by moment, each week.
Feburary is Black History Month, an annual observance of important people and events in the history of the African diaspora. BRIC has a variety of events of interest that spotlight and celebrate Black artists and media makers.
On January 19, 2017, the eve of Inauguration Day, BRIC joined with over 650 theaters across the country in launching The Ghostlight Project: a nation–wide commitment by theaters, theater artists and audiences to support and protect inclusivity, freedom of speech, and compassion.
A new wave of Muslim media-makers are taking control of their narrative and sharing their stories and experiences. This has led to a burgeoning media scene, which uses the power of storytelling to bridge the gap that fragments us into different cultures, different nationalities, different races, different religions. Here are a few favorites that you should watch now.
Media Share is an in-kind grant program for Brooklyn-based or Brooklyn-affiliated nonprofit organizations to learn how to make and use media to move their missions forward.
Now entering its fourth year, the initiative is going strong receiving its first New York Emmy nomination in 2016. Media Share just wrapped with its 2016 cohort and now you have a chance to become a part of the 2017 cohort.
BRIC Registry Artist Pixy Yijun Liao’s body of work straddles the line between personal and public, and sparkles with wit and humor. As well as producing a broad range of sculptures and performance videos, Liao uses her photographic skills to call into question the common perception of a number of modern concepts, such as the nature of “ the couple,” “the artist,” and the “female experience.” Liao's work often explores her background -- having been born and raised in Shangai -- evaluating Asian social assumptions.