Filmmakers Betsy West and Julie Cohen talk to Hyperallergic about Murray’s archives and holding themselves accountable as white women biographing a Black figure.
Both The Lost Leonardo and Savior for Sale dig into how museums and galleries are not merely complicit with the unregulated art-industrial complex, but are necessary to it.
Argentine director Matías Piñeiro’s Isabella is the latest in a string of offbeat films about the nature of performance and creativity.
Garrett Bradley’s Netflix docuseries explores the tennis star as a vessel for other people’s love and aspirations.
Best-known in the West for works like The Music Room and the Apu Trilogy, here are some lesser-discussed Ray movies.
Cosmic Nature invites viewers to celebrate the artist’s joyful, creative energy after a year of loss and grieving.
The new documentary Belly of the Beast is an investigation into modern-day eugenics in the US.
Schahbaz’s large-scale paintings, on view in her latest exhibition Dreaming, assert the right to claim and occupy space as a woman.
The documentary Her Socialist Smile reconstructs Keller from an icon of vague, feel-good platitudes to the fiercely political woman she truly was.
The BlackStar Film Festival consistently resists forces that try to define culture in majoritarian terms.
Director Ramona Diaz and journalist Maria Ressa discuss their struggles to make A Thousand Cuts, a film about the autocratic president of the Philippines.
The new ESPN documentary Be Water seeks to both reassert Lee’s legacy and humanize him.