The All Night Movie recounts the artist’s experiences in New York’s art world of the 1970s and ’80s with a list of mostly bygone names and places.
Kate Silzer is a writer living in New York City. She studied English at Brown University, and has published work online in the Los Angeles Review of Books, Artsy, and Interview Magazine.
The Sheer Vastness of Information Makes Keeping Accurate Historical Records Impossible
Judith Schalansky breathes life into buildings and places that have faded from the collective consciousness.
Giving Cameras to Kids as Tools of Self-Exploration
Participatory photography aims to counter the pitfalls of photography as an exploitative or voyeuristic medium.
Art, Branding, and the Illusion of Authenticity
Emily Segal’s novel provides a wickedly sharp depiction of the socioeconomic and cultural conditions of New York’s creative community.
Books to See and Feel
These alluringly physical objects provide an opportunity to explore the symbiotic relationship between sight and touch.
The Story of Women Artists in Revolution, a Movement Against Patriarchy
W.A.R. existed for a brief yet prolific period, from 1969 to 1971, igniting a robust movement against New York City’s art industry.
Satirical Corporate Website Brands Ecofascism
Samuel Marion’s satirical corporate website shows how the far right might leverage environmentalism to justify white supremacist agendas.
Justine Kurland’s Female Utopia
In Girl Pictures, the photographer presents a seductive fantasy of a world in which being a young woman is not cause for fear but a source of boundless freedom.
Lorna Simpson’s Cut-Up Portraits Evoke the Complexity of Identity
Composed of photographs culled from vintage Ebony magazines, the faces in these collages are reconstructed into new selves.
No Touching: Discovering the Art of Books Online
This exhibition provides an exciting starting point for exploring artists’ personal sites, statements, and YouTube videos.
In Carmen Maria Machado’s Experimental Memoir, a House Is More Nightmare Than Dream
Focusing on relationships between women, Machado also considers how heterosexual relationships shape and limit our understanding of what constitutes partner abuse.
The Extraordinary Ordinary in Prose Poems
For Maxine Chernoff, language is both the promise and the breaking of the promise.