ICP Public Programs Fall 2019
As ICP prepares for its move to a new, integrated space at 79 Essex Street opening in January 2020, most of this fall’s public programs will be held at Abrons Arts Center (466 Grand Street, New York, NY 10002).
ICP Members continue to have access to preferred seating at most of our public programs, in addition to many other exclusive privileges and benefits. Join today!
Most ICP Public Programs are offered free of charge, but advanced registration is strongly encouraged. Dates, times, and locations are subject to change.
Read our public program attendance policies. Contact email@example.com for more information.
ICP at Open Arts LES
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 5 | 1–3 PM | ESSEX MARKET
Join ICP for a meet and greet at Essex Market—located across the street from our integrated center opening in January 2020—for family friendly activities and the opportunity to learn more about our exhibition and education programs.
Contested City: Gabrielle Bendiner-Viani
MONDAY, OCTOBER 7 | 6:30–8 PM | ABRONS ARTS CENTER
Urbanist and artist Gabrielle Bendiner-Viani discusses her recent book on the Seward Park Urban Renewal Area (SPURA), the site of ICP’s new integrated center opening in January 2020.
Optics: The Visuals of Gentrification
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 23 | 6:30–8 PM | ABRONS ARTS CENTER
This session of our series Optics: A New Way of Seeing Contemporary Culture explores the visuality and neighborhood impact of gentrification.
Potential History: Ariella Azoulay in Conversation with Teju Cole
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 21 | 6:30–8 PM | ABRONS ARTS CENTER
Brown University professor Ariella Azoulay discusses her new book, Potential History: Unlearning Imperialism, with writer and photographer Teju Cole.
Optics: Picturing Climate Change
WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 11 | 6:30–8 PM | ABRONS ARTS CENTER
This session of our series Optics: A New Way of Seeing Contemporary Culture explores how imagery is created and used within the climate change debate.
ICP’s Center for Visual Culture and accompanying programs have been made possible through the generous support of The Andrew W. Mellon Foundation. Additional support for public programs has been provided by The Bern Schwartz Family Foundation, and public funds from the New York City Department of Cultural Affairs in partnership with the City Council.