BY Melissa Coci
on Apr 02, 2013
This year, it's all about 1993. As BUST celebrates its 20th anniversary, New York City also pays homage to one of the "freshest" years ever!
In collaboration with The New Museum’s exhibition “NYC 1993: Experimental Jet Set, Trash and No Star,” ad agency droga5 has turned all the payphones in Manhattan into your own ultra cool history lesson.
By simply dialing 1 -(855)- FOR-1993 (toll-free!) you will be time-warped back to 1993. Read More
BY Sholeh Hajmiragha
on Mar 18, 2013
Since 1993, artist Nina Katchadourian has been reworking books and their titles in her own ongoing visual and literary art project entitled Sorted Books. Katchadourian combs through books, pulling particular titles and grouping books together to form short sequences of titles that can be read together. She collects books from different places, ranging from private homes to public collections. Read More
BY Sarah Fonder
on Feb 13, 2013
If you don't know about House of Ladosha, you should. This NYC-based group of artists is definitely the next big thing, with an A-list fanbase including Rihanna and Azealia Banks. This subversive collective covers a ton of bases, including art, fashion, and music, so their show at LES gallery Superchief is sure to please fair-weather art fans as well as experts. House of Ladosha is at the center of a really exciting local scene that's spreading like wildfire, so we highly recommend you check out their show before it ends tomorrow night. Read More
BY Katrina Pallop
on Feb 12, 2013
Photographer Haley Morris-Cafiero turns her feelings of discomfort and awkwardness into striking images in her project, Wait Watchers. The photographs depict Morris-Cafiero, an obese woman, performing everyday tasks and actions in public. Using a tripod and self-timer, she is able to capture self portraits that are often rendered heartbreaking by cruel passers-by in the background.
Having struggled with her weight all her life, Morris-Cafiero is well aware of the unabashed stares and rude remarks she attracts in public spaces. Read More
When I first saw these gender-swapped illustrations of some of my favorite fairy tales, I had to laugh. I love the little faces of these dudes! Artist Yudi Chen, who studies illustration at the Rhode Island School of Design, flips the gender roles of beloved fairy tales such as Rapunzel and Cinderella (Cinderfella, if you will) in her illustration series Gender Reversed Fairy Tales. I think my favorite is the bearded Rapunzel-- dude has some sweet pink facial hair. Read More