New York City’s latest pop art gallery, “Polaroid,” opened in mid-March and is scheduled to open in July.
“Policeman,” by Japanese artist Mitsuru Takayama, opened last fall in London’s Tate Modern.
“Cinema,” by Danish artist Lars Andersen, opened in Los Angeles last fall.
The new galleries are not directly linked to each other, but instead they are all collaborations between artists who are working on different projects.
The first show, “A Matter of Taste,” is based on an essay by an artist named Yoshiki Nishikawa, who is currently living in Japan.
Nishikawa is an artist who is known for his use of Japanese vernacular, which can be hard to get used to, and he has done artworks for both artists and film and television.
The gallery is in a building on Fifth Avenue between 42nd and 44th Streets, which is also the home of the Museum of Modern Art.
The “A Motion Picture” exhibit, which was curated by Niki, the director of the Japanese branch of the Whitney Museum, opens March 16.
Niki is a longtime curator of Japanese art and art history, and the exhibition includes works by TakayAMA, Takashi Iwasaki, Yasuhiro Suzuki, and Yasumasa Yoshimoto.
“Motion Picture” is one of the many exhibitions that Niki has curated at the Whitney.
It is an exhibition of original Japanese animation films and films made by the Japanese studio Hayao Miyazaki and his production company, Studio Ghibli.
These films were first shown in America in 1997.
“A Life in Cinema” is an introduction to contemporary Japanese film, which will be shown at the same time as “A Passion in Film,” an introduction by Nishikawa.
“Film Noir” is a retrospective on the Japanese underground cinema scene and is on view through April 15.
“Pop Art,” an exhibition by Japanese artists named Shingo, Kenji, and Takeshi Nishikawa (who are also collaborating with Niki on this exhibition), opened in April.
The artists are collaborating with Japanese filmmakers, and their work is described as a celebration of the new Japanese film scene.
“Hollywood’s New Age” is on display through April 21.
The exhibition includes pieces by Nishi, Tetsuo Iwasaka, Katsuhiro Otomo, and Takashi Itoh, as well as by artists such as Shigeru Miyamoto and Akira Kurosawa.
The show also includes an introduction from director Miyazaki himself.
Miyazaki is an icon in Japanese art history for his work on The Wind Rises and other popular films.
Nishi is the director who made the short-lived feature film “Gorodutsu.”
The exhibition opens in Tokyo on April 17 and in Los Vegas on April 19.
The final show, a retrospective of Japanese film and video footage from Japan, opens May 6.
“Anthropological Research” is also on view in Tokyo through May 15.
The exhibit is curated by a team of scholars from the University of Tokyo, University of California at Santa Cruz, and Tokyo Metropolitan University.
Nii Kamiya, the chief curator of the exhibition, said that the exhibition is “not intended to be a new introduction to Japanese film.”
Rather, it is a celebration and a celebration, and an opportunity to think about what Japanese film can do, and how to do it.
This exhibition was a chance for Japanese filmmakers to show their work, and for Japanese artists to present their work in an exhibition that is as relevant to their cultural context as the Japanese films they are making.
“Japanese film has been an essential element of the culture of Japan for centuries,” said Nii.
“It is an essential part of the story of this nation, and it will remain so as long as Japan continues to live.”