Queensmuseum's Instagram Audience Analytics and Demographics


United States

The Queens Museum is a home for the production and presentation of great art, intimately connected to our community and to the history of our site.
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55.2% of queensmuseum's followers are female and 44.8% are male. Average engagement rate on the posts is around 0.10%. The average number of likes per post is 104 and the average number of comments is 2.

Queensmuseum loves posting about Art, Visualizations.

Check queensmuseum's audience demography. This analytics report shows queensmuseum's audience demographic percentage for key statistic like number of followers, average engagement rate, topic of interests, top-5 countries, core gender and so forth.

Avg Likes
Avg Comments
Global Rank
Country Rank
Category Rank


55.2 %
44.8 %


  • Art & Design 58.02 %
  • Beauty & Fashion 54.85 %
  • Photography 44.95 %
  • Movies and TV 40.76 %
  • Music 40.56 %
  • Books and Literature 38.83 %
  • Home & Garden 37.27 %
  • Children & Family 37.26 %
  • Healthy Lifestyle 37.26 %
  • Restaurants, Food & Grocery 37.26 %
  • Business & Careers 36.76 %
  • Travel & Tourism 35.44 %
  • Fitness & Yoga 34.70 %


118 3

In conjunction with the current Community Partnership Exhibition “Ridgewood Reservoir for the 21st Century”, situated around our historic #WatershedModel, join @nych2o for an offsite walking tour of the #RidgewoodReservoir💧on October 24. From 11:00 am to 12:30pm, David Chuchuca, Assistant Director of NYC H2O, will lead a 1.5hr walking tour around the Ridgewood Reservoir to explore this incredible natural resource in the heart of New York City. Walk and talk about history, ecology, water and more🌿! Please wear comfortable shoes👟and bring water to stay hydrated. RSVP and masks are required in order to participate 😷. Tap the link in our bio to reserve your spot! Want to visit “Ridgewood Reservoir for the 21st Century” before or after the discovering the Reservoir in person👀? Book your free timed ticket to the Museum through our “Plan Your Visit” page (linked in bio).

63 0

As part of our exhibition “After the Plaster Foundation, or, ‘Where can we live?’”, Ilana Harris-Babou presents “Fine Lines”, 2020, starring her mother Sheila Harris, who owns a home in Crown Heights, Brooklyn. In this video and sculpture, YouTube makeup tutorials merge with solicitation letters from real estate companies in a satirical take on race, property ownership, and misplaced desire. On the exhibition's online publication, the artist speaks about a real estate market in which the value of a home is tied to the race of its residents. Harris-Babou references scholar and activist Keeanga-Yamahtta Taylor's 2019 book “Race For Profit: How Banks and the Real Estate Industry Undermined Black Homeownership”. Tap the link in our bio to learn more about @ilanahbhb’s “Fine Lines”.

215 1

In honor of last week's #NationalCustodialWorkersRecognitionDay on October 2, we're reflecting on the artistic practice of #MierleLadermanUkeles, whose work has urged us to reconsider indispensable urban systems and the immense value of the workers who maintain them for over 50 years. In her piece “Washing/Tracks/Maintenance: Outside”, one of four “Maintenance Art Performances” at @thewadsworth in 1973, the artist washed the grand entrance steps outside of the museum to illuminate the work of custodial staff who maintain the institution's infrastructure. Ukeles' three-part public art initiative “For ⟶ forever…” responds to the current pandemic and continues the artist's longstanding dedication to honoring the labor of service workers through her practice. “For ⟶ forever…” is now on view on the Queens Museum facade, as well as on the large-scale digital billboard at 20 Times Square with @tsqarts and across digital displays throughout the MTA subway and rail system with @mtaartsdesign. Image: Mierle Laderman Ukeles, “Washing/Tracks/ Maintenance: Outside”, July 23, 1973. Performance at the Wadsworth Athenaeum, Hartford, CT. Black and white photograph, 20 x 16 in. © Mierle Laderman Ukeles. Courtesy the artist and Ronald Feldman Fine Arts, New York.

85 1

New Yorkers: The deadline to register to vote in the upcoming November election is TODAY! Don't forget that this deadline applies both to those planning to vote in person or by mail. Here's some key info: ▪️New York offers online voter registration 💻. ▪️Voters can register by mail 📮 by printing the registration form, filling it out and then mailing it to their local election office. ▪️Absentee ballots must be requested by Oct. 27, and postmarked by Nov. 3. Need quick answers to any questions about voting in New York City? Visit vote.nyc (also linked in bio). Image: @PlanYourVote @hankwillisthomas #PlanYourVote #HankWillisThomas #VoteDotOrg #VoteReady #Vote2020

620 30

Calling all World's Fair fans! Join us on October 7 - from 7:00pm to 8:15pm - for an online talk on the history of the 1964-1965 World's Fair. Made up of over 140 pavilions, which housed many nations, states, and corporations, the 1964-1965 World's Fair welcomed more than 50 million visitors and was shaped around the theme of "Peace Through Understanding". This virtual talk will be presented by Dr. Amy Raffel, Andrew W. Mellon Interpretation Research Fellow at the Queens Museum, and hosted in collaboration with @harrisonpubliclibrary. Tap the link in our bio to register.

76 0

Our most recent #QueensSpotlight interview features @adhikaar_ny’s Narbada Chhetri. We spoke to the Director of Organizing and Programs about the ongoing impacts of COVID-19 on essential and low-wage workers within the Nepali-speaking immigrant community in Queens. Tap the link in our bio to learn about Adhikaar’s efforts organizing directly on behalf of domestic and nail salon workers, and the unique challenges faced by low-wage and immigrant workers during the pandemic.

135 4

As part of our new exhibition “After the Plaster Foundation, or, ‘Where can we live?’”, #JenniferBolande presents a selection from her “Globe Sightings” series in which the artist photographed globes displayed in city windows. In her audio recording for the exhibition's online publication (linked in bio), Bolande describes the feeling of seeing the globes placed in windows as "looking at inner space from the street, but it looked like outer space." Captured from street level, the perspectives of these photographs were determined by a different type of physical distancing, as Bolande worked around the legal boundaries of private and public property, like schoolyards that were inaccessible to her. The works take on new meaning as many NYC teachers and students return to school buildings, facing both new and familiar challenges together.

72 0

On Thursday, October 8, from 6:30 to 8:00pm, join us for “Memorial to Enslaved Laborers”, an online conversation exploring the history, form, and process behind the creation of the powerful new Memorial to Enslaved Laborers at @uva. The grounds—designed by Thomas Jefferson and now recognized as a @unescoworldheritage site—were built and maintained by 4000 enslaved men, women, and children. The memorial features marks and the names of these individuals carved into granite. It was designed with input from their descendants and Charlottesville community members, turning “grief for a hidden past into a healing space,” according to @nytimes.  Tap the link on our bio to access the registration link (advanced registration required).
 “Memorial to Enslaved Laborers” is co-presented by @Columbia University Graduate School of Architecture, Planning and Preservation; Columbia University School of the Arts; @cornelluniversity AAP Architecture, Art, Planning; the Department of African American and African Diaspora Studies; the Institute for Research in African-American Studies; the Lapidus Center for the Historical Analysis of Transatlantic Slavery at the @schomburgcenter; @studiomuseum; and the Queens Museum.
 Image: Visitors at the Memorial to Enslaved Laborers. Photo: Alan Karchmer. Courtesy of Höweler + Yoon Architecture.

127 3

Queens Gets Counted! is a hybrid virtual/in-person event promoting Census 2020 participation all across the Borough, especially among undercounted Census tracts. The goal is to fight against an expected undercount of up to 40% among New Yorkers by getting thousands of Queens residents to complete their Census forms during the event. Queens Gets Counted! will consist of an online program featuring live and pre-recorded performances, as well as tabling and giveaways at 30 locations throughout the Borough. Spread the word, bring your friends, and get counted at the event to win cool giveaways!  Tap the link in our bio for more information. Presented in collaboration with @queensnightmarket @qplnyc @abnycensus2020 #QueensGetsCounted #2020Census


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