As a critic, I’m dying to make a meta-critique of the ways my communities are represented on screen.
As COVID-19 vaccinations continue rollout in some countries, many feel conflicted about the selfie.
As femicide rates continue to rise in the country, there’s more to consider than just the surface-level gesture of #womensupportingwomen.
In this chapter from her new book, The Selfie Generation, Alicia Eler examines how artists and others have harnessed selfies as acts of defiant self-representation.
In his collection of essays, Derek Conrad Murray explores questions of post-blackness by drawing on the artworks of Glenn Ligon, Kehinde Wiley, Mickalene Thomas, and Kalup Linzy.
Is funny art actually funny? The answer, as we see it, is a rousing chorus of “it depends.”
Everything Is Terrible! has 14,000 VHS tapes of the Hollywood film and wants $400,000 to lodge them in the southern California desert.
In his chilling project “YOLOCAUST,” Shahak Shapira manipulates the original selfies at the memorial to include actual photos of Nazi crimes.
A benefit sale over post–Inauguration Day weekend featured T-shirts, buttons, and works by more than 200 artists.
Genevieve Gaignard makes the personal political while also creating new American mythologies.
As ASMR videos have sped across the internet, artists have started making their own versions, inducing shivers with soft sounds like clacking, cracking, scratching, and whispering.
LOS ANGELES — Scott Marvel Cassidy’s art makes viewers do a double take.