AIM FELLOWSHIP

Since 1981, The Bronx Museum of the Arts has supported New York’s artist community through the AIM Fellowship, the museum’s flagship artist development program offering career management resources to guide emerging artists through the often opaque professional practices of the art world. 

 

Mentored by a distinguished faculty of industry experts, AIM Fellows engage in a four-month long series of intensive seminars and activities covering a wide range of topics including finance, law, media management, and writing, among others, to aid artists in building sustainable studio practices while expanding peer and professional networks. Since its founding, the AIM Fellowship has provided pivotal career support to a diverse roster of over 1,200 of New York's most promising artists.

 

For more information on our alumni, visit the link below for a full list of program participants.

 

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THE BLOCK GALLERY
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The Block Gallery is the Bronx Museum's artist training facility devoted to supporting the ongoing creative and professional advancement of AIM program artists. Named in memory of late Bronx Museum executive director, Holly Block, the multipurpose venue offers work space, exhibition facilities, and meeting rooms to aid the development of forward-thinking artistic practices.
 

The Block Gallery
80 White Street, 2nd Floor
New York NY 10013

2020 | AIM Spring Fellows
2020 | Block Gallery Residents

Dexter Ciprian is a Dominican-American visual artist living and working in The Bronx, NY. His work explores migration, diaspora and mythology.

 

Bang Geul Han is an interdisciplinary artist working across video, performance, text, and code. Her work ponders and probes the sociopolitical and cultural dimensions of body, language and gaze with special focus on storytelling in digital milieu. 

 

Tiffany Smith is an interdisciplinary artist from the Caribbean diaspora working with photography, video, installation, and design to create portraits, installations, and assemblages focused on identity, representation, cultural ambiguity, and displacement.

2020 | AIM Fall Fellows
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