Recently, a collaboration between Spotify and the Brooklyn Museum has hit New York’s Broadway-Lafayette subway station, and it’s a tribute to a music, fashion, and art legend David Bowie. This subway station is currently covered in pictures, prints quotes, fan-made art, and even maps of his favorite NYC places, making it an epic homage to this music icon. But that’s not all, this unique and epic installation is actually a part of even a bigger exhibition at the Brooklyn Museum where over 400 personal David Bowie’s objects are displayed, including photographs, handwritten sheets, and even his costumes. If you’re lucky enough, you can get a limited edition MetroCard that features images of Bowie, and if you accidentally get it, you get a free entrance to the main exhibition.

This honorary tribute to the late artist shows the huge impact that David Bowie has had on our music and fashion. So, if you’re in New York you should definitely check the installation until May 13, 2018, and the exhibition at the Brooklyn Museum until July 15.

More info: Brooklyn Museum (h/t MmmDesign You Trust)

Recently, a collaboration between Spotify and the Brooklyn Museum has hit New York’s Broadway-Lafayette subway station

And it’s an epic tribute to a music, fashion, and art legend David Bowie

The subway station is covered in pictures, prints quotes, and fan-made art of this music icon

You can even find a map with Bowie’s favorite hangout places in NYC

This installation is actually a part of an exhibition in Brooklyn Museum called ‘David Bowie is’

It features over 400 David Bowie’s personal objects including photographs, handwritten sheets, and even his costumes

If you’re lucky enough, you can receive a limited edition MetroCard that features images of Bowie which gets you a free entrance to the main exhibition

This honorary tribute to the late artist shows the huge impact that David Bowie has had on our music and fashion

Life-sized cardboard cutouts of the singer have been placed all over the city promoting the exhibition

So, if you’re in New York, make sure you visit the installation until May 13, 2018, and the exhibition at the Brooklyn Museum until July 15

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