Exhibitions at The Times Square Astrovision
Petra Cortright’s core practice is the creation and distribution of digital and physical images using consumer or corporate software. Whether she is manipulating digital files into two-dimensional paintings in Photoshop or uploading videos to online platforms, the Internet is deeply ingrained in Cortright’s work. She became renowned for making self-portrait videos that use her computer’s webcam and default effects tools, which she would upload to YouTube and caption with spam t… more
Multi-media artist and polymath RaFia’s practice centers on self-portraiture through the lens of gentrification, millennial issues, mental illness, racism, and sensory overload. With surrealist distortions, hypnotic animations, and bass-heavy music production, RaFia seeks to both soothe and alert the viewer to a new reality.
Dizzillusions (2018) is a self-portrait, digitally painted and animated in a looping video. The artist’s head floats against a background of psychedelic w… more
One of the most influential pioneers of video art, peter campus began making single-channel videos and interactive installations in the early 1970s. He is widely acclaimed for his videos, installations, and large body of photographic work, which focuses on psychological and physiological states and explores the relationship between the subject, viewer, and artist.
Head of a Sad Young Woman (1976–1977) is a tightly cropped portrait of a woman positioned close to the camera. She is still … more
In partnership with French Institute Alliance Française (FIAF) as part of Crossing the Line Festival 2017, Times Square Arts presents artist Sophie Calle’s Voir la mer on Times Square’s electronic billboards from 11:57 p.m. to midnight every night in October. This project is a part of Midnight Moment, a monthly presentation by The Times Square Advertising Coalition (TSAC) and Times Square Arts.
In Istanbul, a city surrounded by the sea, Sophie Calle met people who had never s… more