In the Studio is a video series highlighting the work of artists from our past, current and upcoming exhibitions.
The Food Justice Poster Wall in Feast & Famine lifts up the subjects, the causes, the voices of people who do not have the luxury or privilege to ignore the imbalance of feast and famine.
Each work in this section of Feast & Famine points out: the illusion of control creates more problems than it solves.
In this video, visual artist Willie Cole introduces himself, his practice, and his involvement in our exhibition Feast & Famine.
In section three of our exhibition Feast & Famine, Keary Rosen’s 3D food printer installation opposite Lauren Greenberg’s photo series documents the tension between humans and machines.
Taking a counter-clockwise tour of the Main Gallery, the next section of Feast & Famine feels like a supermarket aisle.
To provide support in this defining moment, Critical Minded is now accepting applications for need-based, unrestricted relief grants of $500 to cultural critics in the US and US territories experiencing financial hardship.
In this video, artist Jaz Graf introduces herself, her practice, and her involvement in our exhibition Why We Do What We Do.
This playlist encourages the listener to consider sonic interpretations of the visual work. How can we harmonize with earth’s song?
In the Studio is a video series highlighting the work of artists from our past, current and upcoming exhibitions. In this video, artist Caren King Choi introduces herself, her practice, and her involvement in our exhibition Why We Do What We Do. http://paulrobesongalleries.expressnewark.org/wp-content/uploads/2020/05/IMG_0694.mov
Join us in making posters and signs, with the objective of raising awareness and sending messages of caring, gratitude, and solidarity during the COVID-19 pandemic.
A fun activity accomplished in only four steps!
Newark based fashion designer Amanda Lalite provides six steps for a DIY upcycled scrunchie.
Five easy steps to creating marbled prints using everyday materials.
Imagine a world free of oppression and built on social justice and community support instead. What would it look like?
Join us Thursday, September 12th to celebrate four exhibitions receptions and one open studio.
“Sometimes consuming food is a pedestrian act, but sometimes it’s a social and political one.”
In advance of Newark Arts Festival, Tap Into Newark spoke with PRG Director/Curator Anonda Bell.
New Jersey Stage covered Kevin Blythe Sampson’s forthcoming talk with Renée Stout at Express Newark.
Hyperallergic spoke with Hyphen-Labs about their project, NeuroSpeculative AfroFeminism, on view in the Main Gallery exhibition Mirror Mirror.
The Brooklyn Rail reviews PRG Artist in Residence Ceaphas Stubbs solo show, Phantom Limb.
This video feature from State of the Arts includes insights from the exhibiting artists.
The Brooklyn Rail reviews the exhibition, Resistance Across Time.
“I Might Be Next: Jerry Gant & Bryant Lebron” explores the theme of police brutality against Black people.
James Wilson, a Newark born-and-raised artist, currently has an exhibit on display at Rutgers Newark’s Paul Robeson Galleries featuring sketches he has done while riding the PATH or subway trains.
When activist and artist Clark Stoeckley took his WikiLeaks truck to support Chelsea Manning during nearly two years of trial proceedings, he noticed the media wasn’t paying attention, so he sketched everything he saw.
The Paul Robeson Galleries at Rutgers University in Newark to feature the Datascapes exhibit, featuring art where data serves as it’s inspiration.