This week WLNY’s Toni Senecal indulged her creative side with a trip to one of Brooklyn’s best chocolatiers, looked at an ecologically aware art display, and stretched her legs in the Tri-State area’s most creative race.
Nearly $1.3 million worth of art and personal items belonging to the French artist Pierre-Auguste Renoir have sold at a New York City auction.
In Emmett Wigglesworth’s art class at Nassau Community College, students quickly learn that his artwork always begins with a scribble.
Smith’s brothers still have his favorite piece of artwork hanging on the wall of their mother’s home. It could be worth a pretty penny someday. For now, its value is solely sentimental.
From celebrations of hip hop to performances of modern dance to the dulcet strains of emo pop, New York’s plethora of summer festivals meet just about every need and satisfy just about every taste.
There’s nothing better than a hot, steaming cup of joe to start your day — but the creations of latte artist Mike Brach are more than just a mug of coffee.
Arne Svenson took pictures of his neighbors through their windows without warning neighbors they were on candid camera.
In “The Maybe,” Swinton lies sleeping in a glass box for the day. The exhibit will move locations within the museum every time Swinton performs.
Moti Rabinowitz and Robin Antar are both artists — although they work in different mediums.
A man who used his art to help Staten Island heal after superstorm Sandy is trying to do the same for Newtown, Connecticut following the massacre at Sandy Hook Elementary School.
The five shops below are known for creativity, artistic flair, custom-design work and safety; possibly the perfect combination of edgy and mainstream.
The Metropolitan Museum of Art has received an epic 10-panel mural by realist painter Thomas Hart Benton depicting American life before the Depression.
If you’re looking for the latest Disney release or even a jumbo-size cola, these places aren’t for you. But if you’re looking for edgy film in an intimate setting, then check out the city’s five best microtheaters.
New York City has about 1 million feet of construction scaffolding at any given time, and some of it is turning into art.
The roughly two mile-stretch of Hudson River Park between Grand Street in Tribeca and West 29th in Chelsea offers tremendous views of the New Jersey shoreline, the Manhattan skyline and Lady Liberty herself, along with eight fascinating works of art.