New York City’s museum of Latin American, Caribbean, and especially Puerto Rican art
Neighborhoods define culture.
| Uptown |
= 220th St =
= 110th | 96th St =
A Jewish cultural and community center in the Upper East Side that hosts world-class performances and talks with occasional Latin artists.
= 59th St =
Chazz Palminteri’s Italian-American coming-of-age gangster story at the Longacre Theatre has choreography by Tony-nominated Colombian dancer Sergio Trujillo.
Emilio and Gloria Estefan’s Cuban-American success story, with Colombian choreographer Sergio Trujillo, plays the Marquis Theatre in Times Square through Jan 14, 2018
More Latin Midtown
This international modern and contemporary art dealer based in London with galleries in Madrid, Barcelona, and two in New York City represents major artists
NYC’s original performing arts center is now one of NYC’s leading theaters for dance and Broadway musical revivals
Major gift from the Cisneros Collection and founding of the Patricia Phelps de Cisneros Research Institute transform MoMA into the center of Latin American art
= 42nd St =
= 34th St =
Contemporary art gallery in Chelsea that represents established artists such as Vik Muniz and Arturo Herrera
NYC gallery of Parisian contemporary art dealer Daniel Lelong represents several important Latin artists including Alfredo Jaar and Hélio Oiticica
= 14th St =
= Houston St =
More Latin Lower East Side
An established contemporary art dealer with several Latin artists that projects an international presence from Chelsea, Lower East Side, and Hong Kong galleries
= Canal St =
= Chambers St =