A Poetics of the Press illustrates how invaluable firsthand accounts are to historicize a moment and medium.
Manjit Thapp’s first full-length graphic novel, Feelings, charts a young woman’s emotional journey through South Asia’s six-season calendar.
Flipping through Seth Siegelaub’s collection of writings and interviews is a bit like diving into an archive without a finding aid, as exhilarating as it is overwhelming.
The Sky Is Blue With a Single Cloud shines a light on Tsurita’s short but innovative career.
Simina Banu’s poetry celebrates those who speak of love and loss in the language of emojis and memes, and have had our hearts broken by a text message.
Much like her bookworks, Auerbach’s catalogue S v Z deserves to be examined as a sculptural object before we unfold its cover and consider its contents.
Brilliantly paced, Adrian Tomine’s latest graphic novel takes readers from discomfort to laughter in just a few panels.
An important aspect of Charlesworth’s practice is her longstanding engagement with publishing: she was an active writer and critic, and made several artist books and photo catalogues.
The digital Letterform Archive has made nearly 1,500 objects accessible to browse online through over 9,000 high-resolution images.
Thomas’s Femmes Noires reframes the gallery space, allowing viewers to alter their behavior from what’s expected in an art institution.
Robyn O’Neil’s oversized, multi-panel graphite drawings resemble a graphic novel told across multiple walls and rooms. This narrative storytelling makes sense, as O’Neil’s cited influences are more literary than artistic.
Sara VanDerBeek’s new print series, Women & Museums, interrogates how women occupy institutional spaces, particularly through the prominence of traditionally craft media like ceramics and textiles.