Formed in New Brunswick, NJ in 2005, Screaming Females is Marissa Paternoster (guitar, vox), Mike Abbate (bass), and Jarrett Dougherty (drums). Over six albums and more than a decade of music making, the band has remained deeply individual and steadfastly DIY. They have also grown into one of the most dynamic and devastating touring bands going today.
Tune-Yards is returning to their club roots for a series of seven intimate shows this year on the east and west coasts. The shows are sure to be thrilling from the group known for “superbly visceral” (The Guardian) live shows.
Join us as we throw a WILD NITE to raise funds for our wide-ranging programming! Kick the night off with creative cocktails and delicious diversions amidst our galleries, witness (and participate in) SPACE's special spin on the karaoke club and finish it off with a classic and notoriously fun Soul Clap dance party and contest courtesy of international DJ Mr. Jonathan Toubin. We can't do it without our supporters; help us continue to innovate as we go forward by going BIG at the first-ever WILD NITE!
Tickets are $50 and all proceeds will go towards supporting SPACE. Your $50 admission to WILD NITE will get you in to Soul Clap for FREE!
In 1993, renowned singer-songwriter Elvis Costello partnered with The Brodsky Quartet to create a unique song cycle culminating in the album The Juliet Letters. Each song takes the form of a letter and in each letter, Costello weaves a rich tapestry of characters and compelling stories. In the spirit of other classical and pop-fusing masterpieces, Costello and The Brodsky Quartet bring seemingly disparate voices together to present something beautiful, unique, and refreshingly new.
Ittetsu Nemoto, a former punk-turned-Buddhist-priest in Japan, has made a career out of helping suicidal people find reasons to live. But this work has come increasingly at the cost of his own family and health, as he refuses to draw lines between his patients and himself. THE DEPARTURE captures Nemoto at a crossroads, when his growing self-destructive tendencies lead him to confront the same question his patients ask him: what makes life worth living?
Sandra Erbacher will discuss her exhibitions, Geometry of Oppression (SPACE) and TIIC (Border Patrol) as well as her process as an artist working from existing archives and drawing on archival modes of presentation. She will be joined by Sarah Hamerman, an art librarian and researcher who currently works at the MoMA Library.
Sandra Erbacher’s most recent work explores the parallels between bureaucracy and fascism via the appropriation and juxtaposition of text and diagrams from office furniture archives, images,bfascist architecture and fashion, and the history of Nazi Germany.
In the fall of 2010, during her sophomore year of college, then 19-year-old Abby Norman was repeatedly hospitalized in excruciating pain. Over the next several months her strong dancer’s body dropped 40 pounds and grey hair sprouted from her temples. The many doctors she saw insisted it was all in her head. Unable to get out of bed, much less attend class, she lost her dance scholarship, dropped out, returned to her home state of Maine with barely a penny to her name, and embarked on what would become a years-long journey to discover what was wrong with her.