Oh Shit! retraces the historical arc of feces from ancient Rome to the sewage challenges and potential innovations of the 21st century.
A long history of checkered reviews of the film L’Homme blessé betrays a fundamental struggle with tragedy in a queer context.
Suzanna Ivanič’s new book Catholica: The Visual Culture of Catholicism is an essential primer on how Catholicism intersects with art history.
What feels like the right way to write about Roman Catholicism, or Christian iconography, to most art critics is heavily influenced by museum discourse, which is far from neutral.
Paul Anagnostopoulos’s painted terra cottas are rife with rich allegory to unpack — whether you’re LGBTQ+ or not.
Every artwork at Arts in Bushwick seemed to be in dialogue with the uncertainty and unpredictability of the moment.
The unorthodox bodies that Donatello sculpted seem intertwined with the unorthodox relationship he developed between his own body and the bodies of other queer men.
The sensation of touching isn’t the point. It’s the yearning — heightened during quarantines — that lives on in these sculptures.
With her clay relief sculptures, Brie Ruais probes the exit wound and its deep psychological implications.
Coralina Rodriguez Meyer invites women to reconnect with the indigenous and syncretic spiritualities of their ancestors to find new power.
Open studio events can be overwhelming, but our guide can help you navigate the upcoming event.
Is it possible to revere the long illustrious history of Shakespeare in the Park, which includes fine Black actors such as James Earl Jones, while also suggesting it may no longer serve a changing city?