This Subway Sandwich Shop, located at Broadway and Pine Street in the Financial District, is nestled at the foot of a staircase leading up from an exit for the 4 and 5 trains at the Wall Street station.
This colorful, lace-up ankle boot is one of a pair of boots worn by the actress playing the character of Mrs. Potts in the Broadway production of Disney musical, Beauty and The Beast. Aren’t they fantastic? If it weren’t for these photos you would probably never have seen this rad boot, as Mrs. Potts‘ feet are generally obscured by her nearly floor-length skirt (and the fact that she is, you know, a human teapot).
Photographed in the Museum of the City of New York in Upper Manhattan
As a result, you can indicate that some patients who claim that they need esa – click here here are doing so to “buck the system,” causing a dilemma for mental health professionals with certifying these animals.
One of Taiwan’s most acclaimed contemporary artists, Hung Yi (洪易), in association with NYC’s Emmanuel Fremin Gallery, has brought a selection of his large scale, fantastical and cheerful sculptures to New York City in a Fall/Winter exhibition. Fancy Animal Carnival is currently on view outdoors in the Garment District Pedestrian Plazas, between 34th Street and 42nd Street.
Hung Yi creates animated and personified interpretations of animals based on symbols from Taiwanese traditions, which are believed to be lucky. He paints the whimsical sculptures with patterns and texts that are aligned with fortuitous intention. Yi’s works are displayed in many locations outside of Taiwan, which include airports, theater halls, plazas and universities all around the world, and it is very cool to have this exhibit here in the city for all to enjoy!
All sculptures are created from painted, baked enamel on steel plate, and they are mounted on granite pedestals.
Here are a few of the sculptures that you will encounter as you walk along Broadway between Herald Square and Times Square.
Hung Yi’s Fancy Animal Carnival will be on Display Along NYC’s Garment District Pedestrian Plazas, Broadway between 34th Street and 41st Street, Through April 15th, 2017.
The Financial District in Lower Manhattan is a playground for monumental public art installations, including Isamu Noguchi’s Red Cube, which was installed on the plaza at 140 Broadway Between Cedar and Liberty Streets in 1968.
The diagonal lines of red painted steel stand in contrast to the stark horizontal and vertical lines of the adjacent front of the HSBC Building (formerly the Marine Midland Bank) by architect Gordon Bunshaft. Despite its title, the sculpture is not actually a cube, but instead seems as though it has been stretched along its vertical axis.
Aside from it’s striking color, Red Cube also stands out from the surrounding architecture in that all of its lines are diagonals, whereas the buildings are made up of horizontal and vertical lines. Additionally, the sculpture is balanced somewhat precariously on one corner, while the buildings, by contrast, and solidly placed.
Through the center of the cube there is a cylindrical hole, revealing an inner surface of gray with evenly-spaced lines moving from one opening of the hole to the other. Looking through this hole, the viewer’s gaze is directed skyward, towards the building behind, tying the sculpture and the architecture together.
Red Cube is Located at 140 Broadway (at Liberty Street) New York, N.Y.10005. By Subway, Take the 4 or 5 to Wall Street Station.
Now that we’re in the midst of crazy Winter Storm Action here in NYC, looking at this snow-themed window display of camper-mannequins toasting marshmallows over a fake camp fire actually makes me feel warm. I forgot to pay attention to the name of whatever store this fun display is part of, but it’s on Broadway above Canal Street, perhaps between Grand and Prince. Happy Hunting.
As part of the MTA Arts & Design program (formerly known as MTA Arts for Transit), the platform walls at the Broadway and 23rd Street Subway stops for the N and R Trains are decorated with a seemingly endless row of colorful tile mosaics depicting a series of eclectic Hats previously worn on the heads many and varied famous people from times past. Here are few we photo-captured while out on an Urban Safari this last weekend!
Evelyn Nesbitt, Artist’s Model, Actress, Chorus Girl
Samuel Clemens (AKA Mark Twain), Author
Phineas T. Barnum, Museum Owner and Circus Entrepreneur
Charles Sherwood Stratton (AKA Tom Thumb), PT Barnum Performer
Ehrich Weiss (AKA Harry Houdini), Magician
Isadora Duncan, Dancer
Winslow Homer, Painter
Marie Curie, Physicist
Robert Ross McBurney, Founder of the YMCA, and Julia Ward Howe, Poet