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The Brooklyn Rail is a journal of arts, culture, and politics published monthly in Brooklyn, NY. The journal features in-depth interviews with artists, critics, and curators, as well as critical essays, fiction, poetry, and reviews of art, music, dance, film, books, and theater. The Brooklyn Rail is distributed in galleries, universities, museums, bookstores, and other organizations including Anthology Film Archives, the Brooklyn Public Library, the Brooklyn Museum, MoMA PS1, BAM, Printed Matter, Inc., The Kitchen, Columbia University School of the Arts, The New School, and Yale University, among others.[1] Among its distinguished list of contributors are winners of the National Book Awards, the Pulitzer Prize, and the Nobel Prize in Literature.[2] The Rail operates a small press called Rail Editions that publishes literary translations, poetry, and art criticism. In addition to its small press The Rail has also organized panel discussions, readings, film screenings, music and dance performances, and curated exhibitions through a program called Rail Curatorial Projects.

The Brooklyn Rail
Julaug09.jpg
Cover of the July/August 2009 issue
Categories Art, politics, culture, literature
Frequency Monthly
Total circulation
(2017)
500,000
First issue 2000
Country United States
Based in Brooklyn
Language American English
Website brooklynrail.org
ISSN 2157-2151

Contents

HistoryEdit

Originally distributed as reading material for commuters on the L train between Manhattan and Brooklyn, The Brooklyn Rail began as a small broadsheet in 1998, with several founders.[3] By 2000, the journal had quickly grown into a full-format publication, with Phong Bui and then-editor Theodore Hamm sharing oversight duties. Bui comments that it's largely due to support from the arts community, and funding from art foundations, that has made it possible for the journal to maintain its creative autonomy. Hamm notes that The Rail's non-profit funding, largely provided by private donors, has preserved the magazine's original aspiration to publish "a crucible of slanted opinions, artfully delivered."[4]

MissionEdit

The Rail aims to "reflect the complexity and inventiveness of the city’s artistic and cultural landscape."[5]

Co-founder and Artistic Director, Phong Bui, made a statement in the June 2017 issue about the origin and ultimate mission of the journal: "In October 2000, I sold a painting for $2,000 to a friend and made the decision to spend the money, with an additional $500 from a friend of Ted’s, to launch the Rail as a real printed journal. Along with Fernanda Smith, who designed the Rail’s logo, Ted (Theodore Hamm), Patrick and I[6] agreed to carry out my proposal that the new format should be two inches longer than the Village Voice—a physical distinction that would highlight the differences in content. As a Vietnamese proverb says, 'When you argue with an intelligent person, you can’t win. But when you argue with a stupid person, you can’t stop.' We came to a mutual agreement that by arguing with real passion, regardless of how divergent our viewpoints may be, as long as we could transform that energy into tangible action, we would find ourselves in a perpetual state of becoming. Having been brought up in a family where divided politics was always a source of conflict, especially after the Tet Offensive in 1968, I recognized the Rail as a place where these kinds of differences could be brought together onto the printed page."[7]

ReceptionEdit

Robert Storr has called it "the murmur of the city in print."[8]

Former Nation publisher Victor Navasky considered it "a non-establishment paper that questioned the establishment's assumptions without falling victim to the counterculture's pieties."

For the late Nancy Spero, the paper was "an eminently readable, informative, and intellectually wide-ranging publication, alert to current trends, controversies, and ideas, and filled with necessary information."[9]

Poet John Ashbery has written: "how wonderful to have a new newspaper that cares about literature and the arts and isn't afraid to say so. The Brooklyn Rail is a welcome addition to the New York scene."[10]

American painter Alex Katz has said that the Rail "has the young energy that goes with the young people who come to New York to grow in the arts. It would be a bad city without it. If it wasn't for the Brooklyn Rail, the city would be a desert.”[11]

In 2013 the Rail was awarded the Best Art Reporting by the International Association of Art Critics, United States Section (AICA-USA).[12][13]

Rail Curatorial ProjectsEdit

In 2013, The Brooklyn Rail established Rail Curatorial Projects, an initiative to manifest the journal's goals within an exhibition context. That same year, The Brooklyn Rail was invited by the Dedalus Foundation to curate an exhibition which resulted in Come Together: Surviving Sandy, Year One,[14] a momentous exhibition of hundreds of New York and Brooklyn artists. Come Together was named the #1 exhibition in New York City by Jerry Saltz in New York Magazine[15] and in the New York Times, Roberta Smith wrote, “This egalitarian show makes palpable the greatness of New York’s real art world.”[16] In 2014, the exhibition was commemorated in a hardcover catalogue.

Since then, the Rail Curatorial Projects has curated a number of shows including Ad Reinhardt at 100 [17][18] at TEMP Art Space; Spaced Out: Migration to the Interior [19][20][21] at Red Bull Studios, Bloodflames Revisited [22][23][24] at Paul Kasmin Gallery, and 24/7 [25][26] at the Miami Beach Monte Carlo in 2014; Intimacy in Discourse: Reasonable and Unreasonable Sized Paintings [27][28][29] at SVA Chelsea Gallery and Mana Contemporary as well as Social Ecologies [30][31] at Industry City, Patricia Cronin's Shrine for Girls [32][33][34] at the Venice Biennale in 2015; and Hallway Hijack [35][36] at 66 Rockwell Place in 2016. In 2017, Rail Curatorial Projects curated Occupy Mana: Artists Need to Create on the Same Scale That Society Has the Capacity to Destroy. [37][38][39]

Rail EditionsEdit

Previous titles include: On Ron Gorchov, (2008) edited by Phong Bui; Pieces of a Decade: Brooklyn Rail Nonfiction 2000-2010, (2010) edited by Theodore Hamm and Williams Cole; Texts on (Texts on) Art, (2012) a collection of essays by the art historian Joseph Masheck; The Brooklyn Rail Fiction Anthology 2, (2013) edited by Donald Breckenridge; Oh Sandy! A Remembrance, (2015), a collection of poems commissioned in the wake of superstorm Hurricane Sandy; Cephalonia, (2016) a narrative poem by Luigi Ballerini; Swept Up By Art, (2016) the second memoir of the art historian and critic Irving Sandler; and most recently Our Book: Florbela Espanca Selected Poems, (2018) the first translation into English of Portuguese poet Florbela Espanca's poetry.[40]

Notable contributorsEdit

Notable interviewsEdit

Guest art editorsEdit

Special editionsEdit

  • Ad Reinhardt (January 2014)[249]
  • On the State of Art Criticism in Europe (May 2014)[250]
  • I Love John Giorno (June 2017) [251]
  • River Rail (January 2018)[252]

See alsoEdit

ReferencesEdit

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  3. ^ https://www.nytimes.com/2015/11/04/pageoneplus/corrections-november-4th-2015.html?_r=0
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  7. ^ "Dear Friends and Readers,". The Brooklyn Rail. Retrieved 2018-05-07. 
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  14. ^ Smith, Roberta, "Art, A Balm After the Storm" New York Times, December 12, 2013
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  16. ^ Smith, Roberta (2013-12-06). "'Come Together: Surviving Sandy' Samples 300 Artists". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 2018-05-07. 
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  18. ^ Cembalest, Robin (2013-11-13). "The Semi-Secret History of Modernism's Best Comic Artist". ARTnews. Retrieved 2018-05-07. 
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  118. ^ "John Yau". Retrieved 11 May 2015. 
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  122. ^ "AI WEIWEI with Phong Bui". brooklynrail.org. Retrieved 7 May 2018. 
  123. ^ "CARL ANDRE with Michèle Gerber Klein and Phong Bui". brooklynrail.org. Retrieved 11 May 2015. 
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  126. ^ "JAMES BISHOP with Alex Bacon and Barbara Rose". brooklynrail.org. Retrieved 7 May 2018. 
  127. ^ "JOE BRADLEY with Phong Bui". brooklynrail.org. Retrieved 11 May 2015. 
  128. ^ "George Braziller with Phong Bui". brooklynrail.org. Retrieved 11 May 2015. 
  129. ^ "CHRIS BURDEN with Jarrett Earnest". brooklynrail.org. Retrieved 7 May 2018. 
  130. ^ "Vija Celmins with Phong Bui". brooklynrail.org. Retrieved 11 May 2015. 
  131. ^ "An Interview". brooklynrail.org. Retrieved 11 May 2015. 
  132. ^ "An Interview with Noam Chomsky". brooklynrail.org. Retrieved 11 May 2015. 
  133. ^ "T. J. Clark with Kathryn Tuma". brooklynrail.org. Retrieved 11 May 2015. 
  134. ^ "FRANCESCO CLEMENTE with Alex Bacon". brooklynrail.org. Retrieved 7 May 2018. 
  135. ^ "Chuck Close with Phong Bui". brooklynrail.org. Retrieved 11 May 2015. 
  136. ^ "BRUCE CONNOR with John Yau". brooklynrail.org. Retrieved 7 May 2018. 
  137. ^ "ALEX DA CORTE with Jarrett Earnest". brooklynrail.org. Retrieved 7 May 2018. 
  138. ^ "ALEX DA CORTE with Jarrett Earnest". brooklynrail.org. Retrieved 7 May 2018. 
  139. ^ "JOHN ELDERFIELD and PETER GALASSI with Phong Bui". brooklynrail.org. Retrieved 11 May 2015. 
  140. ^ "KELTIE FERRIS with Jarrett Earnest". brooklynrail.org. Retrieved 7 May 2018. 
  141. ^ "SIMONE FORTI with Claudia La Rocco". brooklynrail.org. Retrieved 7 May 2018. 
  142. ^ "ANDREA FRASER with Thyrza Nichols Goodeve". brooklynrail.org. Retrieved 7 May 2018. 
  143. ^ "LATOYA RUBY FRAZIER with Greg Lindquist & Charles Schultz". brooklynrail.org. Retrieved 7 May 2018. 
  144. ^ "LATOYA RUBY FRAZIER with Greg Lindquist & Charles Schultz". brooklynrail.org. Retrieved 7 May 2018. 
  145. ^ "SUZAN FRECON with John Yau". brooklynrail.org. Retrieved 7 May 2018. 
  146. ^ "COCO FUSCO with Laila Pedro". brooklynrail.org. Retrieved 7 May 2018. 
  147. ^ "ROBERT GOBER with Jarrett Earnest". brooklynrail.org. Retrieved 7 May 2018. 
  148. ^ "LEON GOLUB with Chris Martin". brooklynrail.org. Retrieved 7 May 2018. 
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  150. ^ "ALANNA HEISS with David Carrier and Joachim Pissarro, with the assistance of Gaby Collins-Fernandez". brooklynrail.org. Retrieved 11 May 2015. 
  151. ^ "DAVID HOCKNEY with William Corwin". brooklynrail.org. Retrieved 7 May 2018. 
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  153. ^ "ALFREDO JAAR with Phong Bui, Dore Ashton, and David Levi Strauss". brooklynrail.org. Retrieved 7 May 2018. 
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  163. ^ Bui, Phong. "Elizabeth Murray". brooklynrail.org. Retrieved 11 May 2015. 
  164. ^ "SHIRIN NESHAT with Carol Becker & Phong Bui". brooklynrail.org. Retrieved 11 May 2015. 
  165. ^ "LORRAINE O'GRADY with Jarrett Earnest". brooklynrail.org. Retrieved 7 May 2018. 
  166. ^ "GENESIS BREYER P-ORRIDGE with Jarrett Earnest". brooklynrail.org. Retrieved 7 May 2018. 
  167. ^ "Orhan Pamuk with Carol Becker". brooklynrail.org. Retrieved 11 May 2015. 
  168. ^ "MIKHAIL PIOTROVSKY with David Carrier & Joachim Pissarro". brooklynrail.org. Retrieved 11 May 2015. 
  169. ^ "TAL R with Phong Bui". brooklynrail.org. Retrieved 11 May 2015. 
  170. ^ "WALID RAAD with Seth Cameron". brooklynrail.org. Retrieved 7 May 2018. 
  171. ^ "TIM ROLLINS AND K.O.S. with Thyrza Nichols Goodeve". brooklynrail.org. Retrieved 7 May 2018. 
  172. ^ "SIR NORMAN ROSENTHAL with David Carrier and Joachim Pissarro". brooklynrail.org. Retrieved 11 May 2015. 
  173. ^ "Richard Serra with Phong Bui". brooklynrail.org. Retrieved 11 May 2015. 
  174. ^ "Roberta Smith with Irving Sandler". brooklynrail.org. Retrieved 11 May 2015. 
  175. ^ "NANCY SPERO with Phong Bui". brooklynrail.org. Retrieved 7 May 2018. 
  176. ^ "SARAH SZE with Phong Bui". brooklynrail.org. Retrieved 11 May 2015. 
  177. ^ "LYNNE TILLMAN with Jarrett Earnest". brooklynrail.org. Retrieved 7 May 2018. 
  178. ^ "RIRKRIT TIRAVANIJA with Delia Bajo and Brainard Carey". brooklynrail.org. Retrieved 7 May 2018.  line feed character in |title= at position 20 (help)
  179. ^ "JAMES TURRELL with Alex Bacon". brooklynrail.org. Retrieved 7 May 2018. 
  180. ^ "LUC TUYMANS with Jarrett Earnest". brooklynrail.org. Retrieved 7 May 2018. 
  181. ^ "KARA WALKER with Kara Rooney". brooklynrail.org. Retrieved 7 May 2018. 
  182. ^ "JACK WHITTEN with Jarrett Earnest". brooklynrail.org. Retrieved 7 May 2018. 
  183. ^ "In Conversation with PETER LAMBORN WILSON". brooklynrail.org. Retrieved 11 May 2015. 
  184. ^ http://www.brooklynrail.org/2012/05/
  185. ^ http://www.brooklynrail.org/2012/08/
  186. ^ http://www.brooklynrail.org/2012/09/
  187. ^ https://brooklynrail.org/2017/04/
  188. ^ https://brooklynrail.org/2015/06/
  189. ^ https://brooklynrail.org/2016/10/
  190. ^ http://www.brooklynrail.org/2014/03/
  191. ^ http://www.brooklynrail.org/2013/04/
  192. ^ http://www.brooklynrail.org/2014/11/
  193. ^ http://brooklynrail.org/2015/02/
  194. ^ https://brooklynrail.org/2016/05/
  195. ^ https://brooklynrail.org/2015/10/
  196. ^ https://brooklynrail.org/2017/05/
  197. ^ https://brooklynrail.org/2016/05/
  198. ^ https://brooklynrail.org/2018/03/
  199. ^ http://www.brooklynrail.org/2014/12/
  200. ^ http://www.brooklynrail.org/2013/05/
  201. ^ http://www.brooklynrail.org/2014/07/
  202. ^ http://www.brooklynrail.org/2013/10/
  203. ^ https://brooklynrail.org/2016/09/
  204. ^ https://brooklynrail.org/2016/11/
  205. ^ http://www.brooklynrail.org/2012/06/
  206. ^ https://brooklynrail.org/2016/02/
  207. ^ https://brooklynrail.org/2015/04/
  208. ^ https://brooklynrail.org/2017/07/
  209. ^ http://www.brooklynrail.org/2012/02/
  210. ^ https://brooklynrail.org/2016/03/
  211. ^ https://brooklynrail.org/2017/06/
  212. ^ https://brooklynrail.org/2018/04/
  213. ^ https://brooklynrail.org/2016/02/
  214. ^ http://www.brooklynrail.org/2013/06/
  215. ^ https://brooklynrail.org/2017/11/
  216. ^ http://www.brooklynrail.org/2015/03/
  217. ^ https://brooklynrail.org/2015/11/
  218. ^ http://www.brooklynrail.org/2014/06/
  219. ^ https://brooklynrail.org/2015/09/
  220. ^ http://www.brooklynrail.org/2013/06/
  221. ^ https://brooklynrail.org/2017/10/
  222. ^ http://www.brooklynrail.org/2014/02/
  223. ^ http://www.brooklynrail.org/2013/03/
  224. ^ https://brooklynrail.org/2014/07/
  225. ^ Carter Ratcliff
  226. ^ https://brooklynrail.org/2017/09/
  227. ^ https://brooklynrail.org/2015/07/
  228. ^ http://www.brooklynrail.org/2014/09/
  229. ^ https://brooklynrail.org/2017/12/
  230. ^ http://www.brooklynrail.org/2012/11/
  231. ^ http://www.brooklynrail.org/2012/04/
  232. ^ https://brooklynrail.org/2015/12/
  233. ^ http://www.brooklynrail.org/2012/12/
  234. ^ http://www.brooklynrail.org/2014/10/
  235. ^ https://brooklynrail.org/2015/05/
  236. ^ https://brooklynrail.org/2017/03/
  237. ^ http://www.brooklynrail.org/2013/02/
  238. ^ http://www.brooklynrail.org/2012/10/
  239. ^ http://www.brooklynrail.org/2014/04/
  240. ^ https://brooklynrail.org/2016/12/
  241. ^ https://brooklynrail.org/2013/06/
  242. ^ http://www.brooklynrail.org/2012/03/
  243. ^ https://brooklynrail.org/2016/07/
  244. ^ https://brooklynrail.org/2013/07/
  245. ^ https://brooklynrail.org/2016/04/
  246. ^ http://www.brooklynrail.org/2013/11/
  247. ^ https://brooklynrail.org/2018/02/
  248. ^ https://brooklynrail.org/2018/05/
  249. ^ http://www.brooklynrail.org/special/AD_REINHARDT/
  250. ^ http://www.brooklynrail.org/special/ART_CRIT_EUROPE/
  251. ^ http://brooklynrail.org/special/I_LOVE_JOHN_GIORNO/
  252. ^ https://brooklynrail.org/special/RIVER_RAIL/

External linksEdit