Fri, Feb 2, 2024
Open 12–6pm

Rirkrit Tiravanija


A crowd of people line up in the shape of a question mark, forming an artwork by Rirkrit Tiravanija in the Zocalo square of Mexico City.

From the start of his practice, a critical material for Rirkrit Tiravanija (Thai, b. 1961) has been the presence of “a lot of people”—a purposefully broad and expansive term that stands as an open invitation to everyone and anyone, present and future. His largest exhibition to date, Rirkrit Tiravanija: A LOT OF PEOPLE traces four decades of the artist’s career and features over 100 works, from early experimentations with installation and film, to works on paper, photographs, ephemera, sculptures, and newly produced “plays” of key participatory pieces.

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And ever an edge

Studio Museum Artists in Residence 2022–23

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In the fifth iteration of a multiyear collaboration with The Museum of Modern Art and MoMA PS1, the Studio Museum in Harlem presents its annual Artist-in-Residence exhibition at MoMA PS1. And ever an edge: Studio Museum Artists in Residence 2022–23 features new work by the 2022–23 cohort of the Studio Museum’s foundational residency program: artists Jeffrey Meris (b. 1991, Haiti), Devin N. Morris (b. 1986, Baltimore, MD), and Charisse Pearlina Weston (b. 1988, Houston, TX). 

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Leslie Martinez

The Fault of Formation

detail of a richly textured painted surface by Leslie Martinez

MoMA PS1 presents Leslie Martinez’s (b. 1985, McAllen, Texas) first New York museum exhibition. Martinez, who lived in New York City for fifteen years before returning to Texas in 2019, exhibits their largest body of work to date, which features recent paintings and three newly commissioned large-scale artworks. Using a cosmic palette based on the CMYK (Cyan, Magenta, Yellow, and Black) color model, the artist sprays and stains canvases with diluted paint, and then folds, pools, and collages materials onto the surface—including rags and dried acrylics.

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Teen Art Salon

A Protospective


This fall, MoMA PS1 hosts a presentation in Homeroom of artworks made by ten alumni of Teen Art Salon, a Long Island City-based organization that provides resources and visibility to early-career artists ages 11 to 19. Continuing the organization’s relationship with PS1, Teen Art Salon: A Protospective includes a collection of sketchbooks and works on paper that grapple with the revelry and hurdles of adolescence. Bringing together new artwork and a selection of works produced over the past decade by teenagers—materials that are often infantilized as “juvenilia”—the presentation underscores the role of young people as both spectators and arbiters of visual culture, archiving a coming-of-age story in real time.

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Jan 14 – Feb 3
Open 12–6pm

Rirkrit Tiravanija's untitled 1994 (angst essen seele auf)


For his exhibition A LOT OF PEOPLE, Rirkrit Tiravanija (Thai, b. 1961) stages five interactive artworks as a series of plays. In untitled 1994 (angst essen seele auf) (1994), visitors are welcome to order beer or a Coca-Cola from a bar. An homage to Rainer Werner Fassbinder’s film Angst essen Seele auf (Ali: Fear Eats the Soul) (1974), the bar recreates the setting where the film’s protagonists—an elderly German widow and a Moroccan Gastarbeiter (guest worker)—meet. The work stands as an early example of Tiravanija’s use of architecture to instigate situations of unknown outcome—opening space, like the bar in Fassbinder’s film, for potentially unlikely encounters.

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Feb 1–5
Open 12–6pm


A wall covered in heart shaped valentines

Join Visual AIDS for LOVE POSITIVE WOMEN, an annual project that displays and distributes hundreds of heartfelt valentines on handmade paper by artists, activists, and HIV-positive women. Established in 2013 by Visual AIDS artist member Jessica Whitbread, this international series of events uses Valentine’s Day as a backdrop to engage in public and private acts of love and care for women living with HIV. After the presentation at MoMA PS1, the valentines will be mailed around the world to HIV-positive women in time for February 14.

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February 2024 March