Dog Star / A Creative Arts Guide for Teens


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DOG STAR NYC IS A CREATIVE ARTS GUIDE FOR TEENS | ART + THEATER + CHEAP DATES + POP CULTURE + FREE EVENTS + CITY LIVING + DESIGN + MUSIC + PHOTOGRAPHY + SPORTS + VIDEO + FILM + STREET LIFE + WRITING + POETRY & LOTS OF FUN + MAKE ART OUT OF YOUR LIFE!

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Image above: Paul Cézanne, French (1839-1906), Mont Sainte-Victoire, painted 1904-1906, oil on canvas. This is a famous landscape painted by the painter many times and a view from his studio window in Aix-en-Provence, France.

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"Thank you for DogStarNYC, in general. The site speaks to so many kinds of interests; it discerns which qualities will appeal to many different tastes in a tremendous number of activities. I love how it encourages young people to pay attention to the unusual.

In New York we let so many teens walk around the periphery, mildly shell-shocked by life, while the information that they need to make sense of their world sits in the center of the room. DogStarNYC welcomes them into the middle of the room; the blog tells them how to walk there." - Stacy L.

EMAIL: dogstarcontact@gmail.com

DOG STAR is the creation of a high school English teacher in New York City. This blog began in 2008 as an online community for a journalism class and has since evolved into a curated site on the creative arts, arts-related news and a guide to free and low-cost events for teens. Our mission is to offer teens real-life options for enjoying all the creative arts in New York City. May wisdom guide you and hope sustain you. The more you like art, the more art you like!

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Tuesday, September 1, 2015

Dog Star's Brief Guide to Arts & Culture in Fall 2015



Image above by Martin Puryear (on view at The Morgan)


Many FREE talks, films, live music and authors at Brooklyn Public Library (Central Library - main branch at Grand Army Plaza)

Why Haiti Needs New Narratives (FREE talk Sat, Sept. 19) at the Central Library / Brooklyn Public Library (Grand Army Plaza)

Brooklyn Abolitionists (visit the exhibition at Brooklyn Historical Society and here for online exhibition)

Brooklyn Book Festival (FREE Sun, Sept. 20) in downtown Brooklyn

Kerry James Marshall's special commission mural on The High Line

Stanley Whitney: Dance the Orange (living African-American abstract painter) at Studio Museum in Harlem

Richard Pousette-Dart and Rashid Johnson (drawing exhibition) at The Drawing center in SoHo

On the Domestic Front: Scenes from Every Day Queer Life at the Leslie-Lohman Museum of Gay and Lesbian Art

Live Music on Community Day (Sept. 13) at the Noguchi Museum & Garden (FREE)

West Indian Day Parade - Carnival - Annual event on Labor Day (Eastern Parkway, Brooklyn)

Meryl McMaster: Second Self at American Indian Museum (FREE always for everyone)

Atlantic Antic - Giant street festival in Brooklyn (Sept 27)

Pablo Picasso Sculptures at Museum of Modern Art


Martin Wong at the Bronx Museum - American painter of life on the Lower East Side in the 1980s

Isamu Noguchi Sculptures at Brooklyn Botanic Garden

Superheroes in Gotham at The New York Historical Society

Public Eye: 175 Years of Sharing Photography at The New York Public Library (FREE)

American Negro Theater (A Celebration Exhibition) at the Schomburg Center in Harlem

Archibald Motley: Jazz Age Modernist (Harlem Renaissance painter, exhibition) at The Whitney

Alberto Burri: The Trauma of Painting (Italian painter, exhibition) at the Guggenheim

Photo-Poetics (photography exhibition featuring younger photographers) at Guggenheim

St. Lukes Chamber Ensemble at Queens Museum (FREE, October 4)

Sacred Spaces at the Rubin Museum

First Saturdays at Brooklyn Museum (freed admission, multiple activities including authors / music / children's art workshops / tours and guest speakers - happens every first Saturday of the month October 3, November 7, December 5 - Check website for details)

Kongo: Power & Majesty at the Metropolitan Museum of Art (masterpieces of African sculpture)


Museum of Stones (special exhibition that connects contemporary artists to the stone sculpture of Isamu Noguchi) at Noguchi Museum & Garden

Folk City:  Folk Music & Revival in New York City (great for music fans of ANY kind) at Museum of the City of New York

Jacob A. Riis: Revealing New York's Other Half (photography and archival exhibition on Riis who exposed the horrid living conditions of tenement living in NYC) at the Museum of the City of New York

Barbara Rossi: Poor Traits (American painter, exhibition) at the New Museum

Three fascinating exhibitions opening at The Morgan Library & Museum
- Ernest Hemingway: Between Two Wars (explores the writer's life through manuscripts, letters and photos)
- Martin Puryear: Mutliple Dimensions (exhibition of drawings, prints and sculpture by this living American artist - will be truly special to see)
- Graphic Passion: Matisse and the Book Arts (explore Matisse's graphic work for book publications)

Berlin Metropolis: 1918-1933 at Neue Galerie (fascinating exhibition on life in the German capital before Hitler comes to power)

Impressionism and the Caribbean at the Brooklyn Museum

Coney Island: Visions of an American Dreamland at the Brooklyn Museum

Japanese Art & Photography from 1968-1979 at NYU's Grey Art Gallery (FREE) - a two-part exhibition that continues at Japan Society

Spotlight on the Philipines at the Asia Society (exhibitions on gold and video art)

Early Soviet Photography & Film at The Jewish Museum

How Cats Took over the Internet at the Museum of the Moving Image

Ebony G. Patterson: Dead Treez (Jamaican artist, exhibition) at MAD (Museum of Art & Design)

Global Citizen: The Architecture of Moshe Safdie at National Academy Museum

PIXAR: The Design of Story (sketches, paintings and sculpture from Pixar Studio films) at Cooper Hewitt Design Museum

Life at the Limits: Stories of Amazing Species at American Museum of Natural History

Art Brut in America: The Incursion of Jean Dubuffet at the American Folk Art Museum

Louis Armstrong House & Museum at the Louis Armstrong House

FLUID: Exhibition on theme of water at Snug Harbor Cultural Center & Botanical Garden (Staten Island)

Discover Tibetan art in a unique setting at Jacques Marchais Tibet Art Museum (Staten Island)


Dog Star Selects Voguing: The Message

Voguing: The Message traces the roots of this gay, Black and Latino dance form, which appropriates and plays with poses and images from mainstream fashion. Voguing competitions parody fashion shows and rate the contestants on the basis of movement, appearance and costume. This tape is a pre-Madonna primer that raises questions about race, sex and subcultural style. 

 Dir. Jack Walworth, David Bronstein & Dorothy Low 1989 13 min. USA



Monday, August 31, 2015

Imaginary Dog Star Soundtrack: Joan Armatrading - Willow




I may not be your best
You know good ones don't come by the score
You've got something missing
I'll help you look, you can be sure

And if you want to be alone
Someone to share a laugh
Whatever you want me to
All you got to do is ask

Thunder don't go under the sheets
Lightning under a tree
In the rain and snow
I'll be your fireside

Come running to me
When things get out of hand
Running to me
When it's more than you can stand

I said, "I'm strong, straight
Willing to be a shelter in a storm"
Your willow, oh willow
When the sun is out

A fight with your best girl
Prettiest thing you ever saw
You know I'll listen
Try to get a message to her

And if it's money you want
Or trouble halved
Whatever you want me to
All you got to do is ask

I said, "I'm strong, straight
Willing to be a shelter in a storm"
Your willow, oh willow
When the sun is out

Shelter in a storm
Your willow, oh willow
When the sun is out

Shelter in a storm
Your willow, oh willow
When the sun is out

Shelter in a storm
Your willow, oh willow
When the sun is out

Sunday, August 30, 2015

Dog Star Selects Joseph Cornell's Medici Slot Machine (1943)


Somewhere in the city of New York there are four or five still-unknown objects
that belong together. Once together they’ll make a work of art.
That’s Cornell’s premise, his metaphysics, and his religion.
Marcel Duchamp and John Cage use chance operation to get rid
of the subjectivity of the artist. For Cornell it’s the opposite.
To submit to chance is to reveal the self and its obsessions


- Charles Simic on Joseph Cornell





Friday, August 28, 2015

Art Installations in Rome Based on 3D Illusions: Vantage by Aakash Nihalani







By using mixed media on canvas, corrugated plastic and wood, artist Aakash Nihalani created Vantage…, an intriguing array of artworks. The “series” consists of site-specific installations within a display gallery, and various permanent and temporary urban installations around Rome, Italy. The 3D illusions are said to evoke the constant crash-encounters between the physical and cerebral dimensions of our existence.


Wednesday, August 26, 2015

Dog Star's Brief Guide to Arts & Culture in Fall 2015



Image above by Martin Puryear (on view at The Morgan)


Many FREE talks, films, live music and authors at Brooklyn Public Library (Central Library - main branch at Grand Army Plaza)

Why Haiti Needs New Narratives (FREE talk Sat, Sept. 19) at the Central Library / Brooklyn Public Library (Grand Army Plaza)

Brooklyn Abolitionists (visit the exhibition at Brooklyn Historical Society and here for online exhibition)

Brooklyn Book Festival (FREE Sun, Sept. 20) in downtown Brooklyn

Kerry James Marshall's special commission mural on The High Line

Stanley Whitney: Dance the Orange (living African-American abstract painter) at Studio Museum in Harlem

Richard Pousette-Dart and Rashid Johnson (drawing exhibition) at The Drawing center in SoHo

On the Domestic Front: Scenes from Every Day Queer Life at the Leslie-Lohman Museum of Gay and Lesbian Art

Live Music on Community Day (Sept. 13) at the Noguchi Museum & Garden (FREE)

West Indian Day Parade - Carnival - Annual event on Labor Day (Eastern Parkway, Brooklyn)

Meryl McMaster: Second Self at American Indian Museum (FREE always for everyone)

Atlantic Antic - Giant street festival in Brooklyn (Sept 27)

Pablo Picasso Sculptures at Museum of Modern Art


Martin Wong at the Bronx Museum - American painter of life on the Lower East Side in the 1980s

Isamu Noguchi Sculptures at Brooklyn Botanic Garden

Superheroes in Gotham at The New York Historical Society

Public Eye: 175 Years of Sharing Photography at The New York Public Library (FREE)

American Negro Theater (A Celebration Exhibition) at the Schomburg Center in Harlem

Archibald Motley: Jazz Age Modernist (Harlem Renaissance painter, exhibition) at The Whitney

Alberto Burri: The Trauma of Painting (Italian painter, exhibition) at the Guggenheim

Photo-Poetics (photography exhibition featuring younger photographers) at Guggenheim

St. Lukes Chamber Ensemble at Queens Museum (FREE, October 4)

Sacred Spaces at the Rubin Museum

First Saturdays at Brooklyn Museum (free admission, multiple activities including authors / music / children's art workshops / tours and guest speakers - happens every first Saturday of the month October 3, November 7, December 5 - Check website for details)

Kongo: Power & Majesty at the Metropolitan Museum of Art (masterpieces of African sculpture)


Museum of Stones (special exhibition that connects contemporary artists to the stone sculpture of Isamu Noguchi) at Noguchi Museum & Garden

Folk City:  Folk Music & Revival in New York City (great for music fans of ANY kind) at Museum of the City of New York

Jacob A. Riis: Revealing New York's Other Half (photography and archival exhibition on Riis who exposed the horrid living conditions of tenement living in NYC) at the Museum of the City of New York

Barbara Rossi: Poor Traits (American painter, exhibition) at the New Museum

Three fascinating exhibitions opening at The Morgan Library & Museum
- Ernest Hemingway: Between Two Wars (explores the writer's life through manuscripts, letters and photos)
- Martin Puryear: Mutliple Dimensions (exhibition of drawings, prints and sculpture by this living American artist - will be truly special to see)
- Graphic Passion: Matisse and the Book Arts (explore Matisse's graphic work for book publications)

Berlin Metropolis: 1918-1933 at Neue Galerie (fascinating exhibition on life in the German capital before Hitler comes to power)

Impressionism and the Caribbean at the Brooklyn Museum

Coney Island: Visions of an American Dreamland at the Brooklyn Museum

Japanese Art & Photography from 1968-1979 at NYU's Grey Art Gallery (FREE) - a two-part exhibition that continues at Japan Society

Spotlight on the Philipines at the Asia Society (exhibitions on gold and video art)

Early Soviet Photography & Film at The Jewish Museum

How Cats Took Over the Internet at the Museum of the Moving Image

Ebony G. Patterson: Dead Treez (Jamaican artist, exhibition) at MAD (Museum of Art & Design)

Global Citizen: The Architecture of Moshe Safdie at National Academy Museum

PIXAR: The Design of Story (sketches, paintings and sculpture from Pixar Studio films) at Cooper Hewitt Design Museum

Life at the Limits: Stories of Amazing Species at American Museum of Natural History

Art Brut in America: The Incursion of Jean Dubuffet at the American Folk Art Museum

Louis Armstrong House & Museum at the Louis Armstrong House

FLUID: Exhibition on theme of water at Snug Harbor Cultural Center & Botanical Garden (Staten Island)

Discover Tibetan art in a unique setting at Jacques Marchais Tibet Art Museum (Staten Island)

White Dude Teaches African Dance to Cedric the Entertainer

Jeff Hunsicker, a Who Wants To Be A Millionaire contestant from Collegeville, Pennsylvania, shared his talents in African dance when he was on the game show last week.

This video is very difficult to turn away from.

The highlight might be, as his khakis bellow at his forward motion, when Hunsicker motions to Cedric, "You wanna try?" The host subtly does The Dougie in response.

Tuesday, August 25, 2015

Discover Poet CLAUDIA RANKINE

So here's FOUR links to Claudia Rankine including a FREE opportunity to see her in person:
In her new book of poems she writes eloquently about Serena William's power and the disturbing treatment she has faced in the tennis world. Don't miss this book. It is a MUST!
I am only linking to Amazon so that you can SEE the book - please consider buying it from an independent bookstore like 192 Books in Chelsea or Greenlight in Brooklyn.
Not surprisingly, Rankine wrote a piece in The New York Times Magazine about Williams on the eve of the U.S. Open:
And she will read/ speak live with artists Carrie Mae Weems - FREE - the main building of NYPL on 5th Ave and 42nd Street - go here:
http://www.nypl.org/…/…/claudia-rankine-and-carrie-mae-weems
And read her poetry now at this link:
http://www.poetryfoundation.org/bio/claudia-rankine#poet

Church Of The Poison Mind - Culture Club

Saturday, August 22, 2015

Graffiti Across Athens



Dog Star re-posts from The new York Times - go here to read the rest of the article and to see a slideshow of more great wall murals in Athens


ATHENS — The young man climbed a 30-foot scaffold on a building in central Athens and dipped a brush into a tray of gray paint. With rapid flicks of his wrist, he outlined a haunting image: a baby with two faces, looking simultaneously into an abyss and toward the sky, its vacant eyes searching for a future that was not there.

The mural, by a Greek street artist known as iNO, was delicate, stylized and clever, stopping passers-by in their tracks. Fundamentally, though, it was a raw message of protest, the latest in a wave of socially and politically conscious artwork spreading over the walls of Athens.

“People in Greece are under increasing pressure,” said iNO, a soft-spoken man who aims to draw attention to the social situation in this crisis-hit country, where even the youngest in society are grappling with the perception of a bleak future. As a result, he said, “they feel the need to act, resist and express themselves.”

Graffiti in Athens, as in other cities the world over, has flourished for decades. But in a country where the adversity of wars and military dictatorship already has shaped the national psyche, the five-year economic collapse has spawned a new burst of creative energy that has turned Athens into a contemporary mecca for street art in Europe.

Thursday, August 20, 2015

QUOTE OF THE DAY

“I am so smart I know what is wrong with the world… Are you ready for this?

‘An eye for an eye and a tooth for a tooth.’” 

— Kurt Vonnegut, If This Isn’t Nice, What Is?: Advice to the Young

Wednesday, August 19, 2015

Something to Declare - Your Passport to Global Culture: Discover Singer Chavela Vargas

A late bloomer, perhaps, but what a flower -- Mexican singer Chavela Vargas did not release her first album until she was 42, didn't come out as a lesbian until she was 81, and didn't debut at Carnegie Hall until she was 83. 

What was she doing all those years before recording Noche de Bohemia in 1961? Well, she dressed as a man, often in her signature red jorongo, smoked cigars, drank heavily, and packed a pistol, so obviously she was busy with more than singing rancheras in the streets. 

And maybe she had an affair Frida Kahlo (as Josephine Baker had). Since that first record, she has released more than eighty albums. Her great fame of the 1960s and 70s subsided when she retired to battle her alcoholism. She returned to performing at 72 in 1991 in Mexico City. 

Since then her music has been widely used in films and she has appeared singing in several movies including Almodovar's Flower of My Secret, Taymor's Frida, and Innartu's Babel. All I can say is buy her, beware: The first time you hear Chavela unleash her power midway through the quiet Paloma Negra you might drop whatever you're holding. She died in 2012 at 93.


Sunday, August 16, 2015

Discover Andrea Chisesi



Location: Milan, Italy
Chisesi's haunting paintings take on a hallucinatory quality by superimposing portraits or designs over patterned layers. The scenes appear to take place in a whimsical realm uninhibited by the restraints of reality.

Saturday, August 15, 2015

Bubblegum Art


Tom Friedman: Untitled, 1990 
Bubble gum, 12.7 cm diameter Approximately 1,500 pieces of chewed bubble gum molded into a sphere and displayed at head height in a corner, hanging by its own stickiness

Friday, August 14, 2015

When Swastikas on Uniforms Meant Luck



Dog Star re-posts this from The New York Times:

Why were the Boston Braves wearing a swastika on their caps when they opened the 1914 season against the Brooklyn Dodgers?

The swastika’s nearly universal association with Nazi Germany was still years away, although a militarist German youth movement adopted it as a national emblem in 1914. 

Still, it seems unlikely that the future Hall of Famers Rabbit Maranville and Johnny Evers and the rest of Manager George Stallings’s team meant to inflame racial hatred in Brooklyn by adorning their caps with swastikas.

Swastikas date to 2500 or 3000 B.C. in India and Central Asia. The word is from the Sanskrit svastika, which means good fortune or well-being. It later traveled to Europe, where it was claimed by the Nazi Party around 1920. And it found benign use in the United States on a pendant made by Coca-Cola and as a shoulder patch for the United States Army 45th Infantry division.

Several sports teams, especially in hockey, wore swastikas on their uniforms in the pre-Nazi era, hoping for good luck, said Paul Lukas, the creator of the Uni Watch blog.

GO HERE TO READ THE REST OF THE ARTICLE AT THE NEW YORK TIMES

GO HERE TO READ ANOTHER STORY IN THIS TOPIC

Photo above of Boston braves player Rabbit Maranville with swastika on his hat




Tuesday, August 11, 2015

The Incredible Creativity of Julie Taymor's LION KING Costumes & Puppetry


The Original Broadway Cast of Disney’s The Lion King: Mufasa, Sarabi, Young Nala and Simba, Simba, Nala, Rafiki, Pumba and Timon, Zazu, Scar, The Hyenas (Ed, Shenzi, and Banzai)










Saturday, August 8, 2015

Love / Hate


Robert Mitchum's knuckle tats in the film NIGHT OF THE HUNTER (very good BTW) inspired Radio Raheem's ring set in DO THE RIGHT THING.



Sunday, August 2, 2015

Friday, July 31, 2015

Tuesday, July 28, 2015

DISARM @ Cotton Hustle



Meet the artists at the opening for DISARM at Cotton Hustle in Sunset Park (Third Avenue and 50th Street in Brooklyn, take the R train to 53rd Street)

Go here for more information.


Dog Star Selects VILLA CAPRA ("Rotonda" by Andrea Palladio)

In 1565 a priest, Paolo Almerico, on his retirement from the Vatican (as referendario apostolico of Pope Pius IV and afterwards Pius V), decided to return to his home town of Vicenza in the Venetian countryside and build a country house. This house, later known as 'La Rotonda', was to be one of Palladio's best-known legacies to the architectural world. Villa Capra may have inspired a thousand subsequent buildings, but the villa was itself inspired by the Pantheon in Rome.


Sunday, July 26, 2015

Chinese Folk Kites (Part 1 of 2)








Folk kites in the National Arts Museum of China. Silk and bamboo. 
1. “Red Dragonfly “ Fei Baoling 
2. "Green Shrimp" Leng Shixiang 
3. “Red Cicada” Li Huachen 
4. “Yan Emperor” Wang Qu’nian 

Saturday, July 25, 2015

Video of a Teenage Kanye West

This video of a pre-College Dropout—and even pre-college enrollment—Kanye West was recently excavated from the archives of an iconic record store. A then-unknown Kanye performed at the 1996 opening of Fat Beats' 6th Avenue location, but his verse was stuck on an old 8mm tape until this week.

Radio host DJ Eclipse, formerly the manager of Fat Beats' New York store, sent the vintage Yeezy footage to Complex with this note:

"Yesterday I started converting old Hi8 video tapes to DVD and came across some interesting footage from that day ... [W]hat took me by surprise was the appearance of this 19-year-old kid who at that time nobody knew. At least in NYC."

Kanye was just 19 at the time, a recent high school graduate about to start painting classes at the The American Academy of Art. The art school thing didn't really stick, but the rapping did, and the rest is beautiful dark twisted history. If you couldn't tell this was the '90s just by looking, the Alanis Morissette punchline would be a dead giveaway.


Thursday, July 23, 2015

Basquiat's BEAT BOP (1983)

In 1983, Basquiat designed the cover art and produced a record for graffiti artist Rammellzee titled Beat Bop. 


Wednesday, July 22, 2015

Cyclist Lands on His Feet After High-Flying Car Collision

The cyclist in the video above was riding through a London suburb "to gain some fitness," he writes on YouTube, when a car going the opposite direction suddenly turned right into the bike lane. The head-on collision that ensued is the stuff of bike-riding nightmares.

"Oh, fuck off!" the helmet cam-wearing rider yells seconds before he's thrown into the air. After a chaotic second or two he lands on the car's hood, and slides safely to his feet on the road, without so much as a stumble.

He left the incident with only bruising, and writes that the video helped him secure an insurance claim from the driver. From YouTube:
I'm not quite sure how I wasn't seen. I'm over 6ft and was wearing a bright blue jacket. If I was seen then it's a very bad judgement in my speed.
After a very uncomfortable trip to the hospital in a neck brace and spinal board and various x-rays I escaped with just bruising. So I consider myself lucky.
At the time the driver was apologetic and was informed by the police that I was recording my ride and seemed to admit fault. But when it came to my insurance claim against her she disputed it. Safe to say the video has saved me a lot of hassle and 3 weeks later the cheque has already arrived from the insurance company.


Tuesday, July 21, 2015

Imaginary Dog Star Soundtrack: The Smiths - There is A Light That Never Goes Out



Take me out tonight
Where there's music and there's people
And they're young and alive
Driving in your car
I never never want to go home
Because I haven't got one
Anymore

Take me out tonight
Because I want to see people and I
Want to see life
Driving in your car
Oh, please don't drop me home
Because it's not my home, it's their
Home, and I'm welcome no more

And if a double-decker bus
Crashes into us
To die by your side
Is such a heavenly way to die
And if a ten-ton truck
Kills the both of us
To die by your side
Well, the pleasure - the privilege is mine

Take me out tonight
Take me anywhere, I don't care
I don't care, I don't care
And in the darkened underpass
I thought Oh God, my chance has come at last
(But then a strange fear gripped me and I
Just couldn't ask)

Take me out tonight
Oh, take me anywhere, I don't care
I don't care, I don't care
Driving in your car
I never never want to go home
Because I haven't got one, da ...
Oh, I haven't got one

And if a double-decker bus
Crashes into us
To die by your side
Is such a heavenly way to die
And if a ten-ton truck
Kills the both of us
To die by your side
Well, the pleasure - the privilege is mine

Oh, There Is A Light And It Never Goes Out
There Is A Light And It Never Goes Out