ICP Infinity Awards

Monday, April 24, 6:00 pm
60 Chelsea Piers, New York

Email: [email protected]
Telephone: 212-219-0111 ext. 7008

Admission: Booking & Ticket Purchase

The 33rd annual ICP Infinity Awards, honoring outstanding achievements in photography and visual arts. The ICP Infinity Awards have recognized major contributions and emerging talent in the fields of photojournalism, art, fashion photography, and publishing. All proceeds from the Infinity Awards, benefit ICP’s exhibition, education, community, and public programs.

Bonhams: Photographs

Tuesday, April 25, 1:00 pm
580 Madison Avenue, New York 10022

Bonhams Photographs department holds two sales a year of fine photographs in New York. Spanning the history of photography, from the 19th century to the present day, these auctions include work by the well-established names in American and European photography as well as up-and-coming, contemporary practitioners.

Doyle: Photographs

Wednesday, April 26, 10:00 am
175 East 87th Street, New York

Doyle’s Photographs auction will feature Fine Art, Early Photography, Travel Albums Daguerreotypes and Photographic Literature.

As Simple as Black and White

Wednesday, April 26, 1:30 pm
MoMA, 11 W 53rd St, New York, 10019

Admission: Free w/ museum admission

Facilitated by Museum educator Kerry Downey, participants will visit the exhibition Unfinished Conversations: New Work from the Collection to look at the work of a diverse group of contemporary artists—including include Samuel Fosso, Iman Issa, Wolfgang Tillmans, and Kara Walker—who employ the power of literal black and white to provoke nuanced thinking about figurative, controversial shades of gray. This exhibition addresses a wide range of global issues, from colonialism to broadcast media to museums’ roles as spaces of historical cultural production.

Radical Conversation: Making America Great – Dread Scott

Wednesday, April 26, 7:00 – 9:00 pm
ICP School, 1114 Avenue of the Americas, New York

Admission: Free, booking required

Dread Scott makes revolutionary art to propel history forward. This discussion will focus on the political ideas he considers most important and how they influence the work he is currently making. It will also cover what he sees as the role of art in a capitalist system and how it is manifesting now. This program is the first in ICP’s series “Radical Conversation: Making America Great,” which explores the current political crisis and the nature of personal responsibility and action in this moment.

The Arctic Melt: Images of a Disappearing Landscape

Thursday, April 27, 7:00 – 8:00 pm
ICP Museum, 250 Bowery, New York

Admission: Free

Book signing for The Arctic Melt: Images of a Disappearing Landscape with author Diane Tuft. Driven by her desire to create a comprehensive picture of the fragility of the Arctic region, Tuft traveled by plane, boat, and helicopter to the mountain glaciers of Norway, the Arctic Ocean’s sea ice, and the icebergs and ice sheet of Greenland during the summers of 2015 and 2016. The resulting photographs are a testament to the beauty and vulnerability of the planet’s northernmost regions.

2017 Soho Arts Network Downtown Cultural Walk

Saturday, April 29, 11:00 am – 6:00 pm
ICP Museum, 250 Bowery, New York

Admission: Free and the ICP Museum will offer $4 off general admission tickets and a 10% discount in the ICP Museum shop throughout the day

Visitors are invited on a self-guided walking tour that highlights and celebrates the non-profit art spaces in the SoHo and Downtown area, with exhibition walkthroughs, artist talks, open hours, and free or reduced admission to all organizations that are a part of the SoHo Arts Network.

Todd Webb’s New York

Tuesday, May 16, 6:00 pm
Museum of the City of New York, 1220 5th Ave & 103rd St, New York

Admission: $15 and up | $10 for Museum members
Following World War II, Detroit-born Navy photographer Todd Webb moved to New York City and took pictures of the city’s residents, booming waterfront, and rising skyline. Webb’s pictures show a city alive with hope, industry, and peace. But what does it mean to capture the spirit of a city? And why has Webb’s oeuvre faded from public view compared to his peers? A panel of authors and curators examines the world of street photography in the 1940s and 50s — and Webb’s legacy within it.