This week, the man that helped launch black modernism in the US, considering Nobuyoshi Araki, crowdfunding as a political weapon, a reading list for mental health month, the Laurel/Yanny divide, and more.
References to shadows, ghosts, and other “gothic” images in Nadia de Vries’s debut poetry collection can be read as representing relationships experienced online.
Invasion of Privacy sounds like another conventional rap album, before revealing Cardi B’s maniacal determination to be all things to everybody.
Omar brings together possibilities of allusion that the mainstream art establishment has yet to truly recognize.
So one question I have not heard you answer is, do you believe that the previous interrogation techniques were immoral?
Hesidence masterfully balances information and aesthetic pleasure to produce a joy that should not be taken lightly.
By returning to the details of life embedded in bodies, objects, and the earth, the artists featured in Before the Fall at Neue Galerie conveyed the hope that the world might reassemble itself.
Linn has a knack for noticing the odd and unexpected in everyday life, and seems to have her camera with her at all times.
Windjammer, a movie following a half-year voyage across the Atlantic, used a brand-new extreme widescreen camera system that hoped to become a new industry standard.
The ways in which media has abstracted the violence in Gaza brought back to mind an experience I had with an editor in 2014, when I tried writing about the Oakland-Palestine Solidarity Mural.
An LED display loops a message in Lawrence Lek’s installation, which prompts the question “inside the game, can anybody tell the difference between art and the world?”
With less than a month before the FCC is due to repeal rules protecting the open internet, a measure to save it still needs to be approved by the House of Representatives and President Trump.