Our Photo Village, with its classic shipping containers will be returning to Brooklyn Bridge Park – with additional open-air exhibitions in NYC Parks, and other NYC cultural institutions and public spaces throughout the five boroughs.
Photoville is eager to showcase projects across all spectrums of visual storytelling. Whether done globally or locally, in a studio or in the streets, showcasing celebration, resilience, or challenges— or all three, your stories are what we want to see! Ultimately, we are looking to show work that helps us to better understand ourselves and the world around us.
We’re thrilled to see your work and can’t wait to exhibit it across New York City!
Got questions about the festival?
See our Plan Your Visit FAQ page!
Looking to partner with us in 2024? Still have questions? Please contact the Photoville team – [email protected].
Applicants will hear back from us by mid March. For more information visit https://photoville.com/edu/educator-grants/.
It takes a community to build a village and Photoville is no exception. Photoville wouldn’t be possible without the support of our wonderful partners.
There are many ways to partner with us! Fill out this short form for more information and we’ll be in touch.
Just like in 2023, we will have around 18 shipping containers in Brooklyn Bridge Park, joined by over 35 open-air photo exhibits and activations. On opening weekend, the village will host a range of programs (artist talks, workshops, screenings and more) which you can apply for via this form. The containers will house photo installations and you can apply for one via this form.
Yes! In addition to our Brooklyn Bridge Park photo village, we will be partnering with NYC Parks and other NYC cultural institutions and public spaces to exhibit open air installations and you can submit a proposal for one of these exhibits via this form.
The Photoville Festival is supported, in part, by public funds from the New York City Department of Cultural Affairs, in partnership with the City Council and Councilmember Lincoln Restler; and the New York State Council on the Arts with the support of Governor Kathy Hochul and the New York State Legislature