BRIClab is a multidisciplinary residency program created to advance opportunities for visual artists, performers, and media makers. The program offers emerging and mid-career artists essential resources, mentorships, and opportunities to share their work. It also aims to build a stronger and more diverse artistic community in Brooklyn by supporting long-term growth and fostering relationships across disciplines.
The program’s four tracks are Contemporary Art, Film & TV, Performing Arts, and Video Art. Each track offers unique resources designed to meet the needs of varied artistic practices. Residents receive additional financial support, mentorship, skills-based learning opportunities, and documentation of their work. In-process public programs for the 2022/2023 cohort will take place from September 2022 through May 2023.
BRIClab is committed to expanding opportunities for disabled artists, as part of a BRIC-wide effort to advance accessibility for disabled artists, audiences, and staff members. We encourage applications from disabled artists, and will work with all selected artists to support an accessible and accommodating residency. BRIClab review panels reflect BRIC’s values and artists, and will be inclusive of disabled reviewers. More information about accessibility at BRIC can be found here.
To learn more and apply, visit bricartsmedia.org.
Funding is available for our residency program, which enables artists to pause their daily life and join us in conversation, collaborative thinking, and experimentation.
From Egyptian craftsmen to European textile workers, artists have always found strength in numbers.
Barbara Bloemink’s thorough, engaging book is the first comprehensive biography and full reading of Stettheimer’s paintings, and gives the artist the attention she has long deserved.
To examine utopias and dystopias, artists Jeremy Bailey, Lucie Freynhagen, Sam Lavigne, and Janne Kummer stage online interventions inspired by 19th-century writer Bertha von Suttner.
Guarding the Art has the chance to become the model for how museums honor and respect the dignity of their guards moving forward.
A new exhibition at the New-York Historical Society revises the assumption that the current debate about controversial public monuments is in any way new.
Now on view in New York City, this exhibition celebrates the life and work of American poet Gwendolyn Brooks, the first Black author to win a Pulitzer Prize.