Editors’ Picks: The things to See in New York This Week

Each week, we search New York City for the most exciting, and thought-provoking, shows, screenings, and events. See them below.

1. La Deliciosa Show: Poetry Readings on the High Line
Contemporary poets Steven Alvarez, Marie Buck, Karen Emmerich, Nicole Sealey, and Javier Zamora will read their work at Radamés “Juni” Figueroa’s site-specific High Line installation, La Deliciosa Show. The event is part of the High Line’s current open-air group show, “Mutations.”

2. “The Stone” at the Drawing Center
In 2005, American composer John Zorn founded the experimental music space The Stone on the Lower East Side. In anticipation of The Stone’s move to its new Greenwich Village home, at the New School for Social Research, the Drawing Center will host a series of performances by musical artists such as Marco Cappelli, Zeena Parkins, and Ikue Mori, among others.

3. “Arte Povera,” curated by Ingvild Goetz, at Hauser & Wirth
Arte Povera collector Ingvild Goetz explores this groundbreaking 20th-century Italian art movement, celebrating its 50th anniversary this year, with this exhibition, which features more than 100 works by Alighiero Boetti, Pier Paolo Calzolari, Jannis Kounellis, Mario Merz, and Michelangelo Pistoletto, among others. The artwork will be supplemented by rare materials from Goetz’s personal library.

4. “Deadeye Dick: Richard Bellamy and His Circle” at Peter Freeman, Inc.
Pioneering gallerist Richard Bellamy helped launch and foster the careers of many artists beginning in the 1960s and continuing through the 1990s, including such disparate figures as Donald Judd, Mark di Suvero, Claes Oldenburg, and Richard Serra. Peter Freeman presents “Deadeye Dick: Richard Bellamy and His Circle,” an exhibition that shines a light on Bellamy’s little-known career, and features works from over 40 artists. The show is curated by the dealer’s biographer, Judith Stein, who recently published Eye of the Sixties: Richard Bellamy and the Transformation of Modern Art.

5. Photoville at Brooklyn Bridge Plaza
A photography village pops up in Brooklyn, housed in more than 55 shipping containers that have been transformed into art galleries. Expect timely, politically charged work, like photographer Nichole Sobecki and journalist Laura Heaton’s “A Climate for Conflict,” a series documenting the devastating effects of drought in Somalia; Stephanie Keith’s photos of the protests at Standing Rock; and Kisha Bari’s “ReSisters: Behind the Scenes of the Women’s March.”

6. Kambui Olujimi, Where Does the Time Go… at Lincoln Center
Visual artist Kambui Olujimi’s short film “Where Does The Time Go…” chronicles the research of pseudo-scientist Ames C. Vera, who travels door to door across the multiverse conducting interviews about missing time. The film will feature a live score, and will be followed by a Q&A with the filmmaker.