The next time your parents and other denizens of the older generation criticize you for using too many emojis, you can scandalize them further by retorting that more emojis correlate with more sex.
Albert and Victoria may be no Raphael, but their work is more tasteful by far than that of their celebrity-artist counterparts.
As authors take to Twitter, Facebook, Instagram, and other social media sites, the boundary keeping their personal and professional lives apart begins to blur.
This week, authors Milan Kundera and Harper Lee announced plans to publish new books.
We’re used to judging books by their covers — but perhaps we’d think twice about our premature judgments if books judged us back.
To celebrate the Magna Carta’s big year, put on your party hat and check out the four surviving copies of the original manuscript.
Because really, what better way to express affection for your loved ones than by buying them punny, philosophy-related lawn ornaments?
“Present fears are less than horrible imaginings,” Macbeth famously mused. Centuries later, this tenet is borne out in countless horror movies.
The National Center for Arts Research at Southern Methodist University has released its first Arts Vibrancy Index, a report that ranks the cultural vibrancy of communities across the country.
A supposedly and in fact fun thing I did this month was attend A (Radically Condensed and Expanded) Supposedly Fun Thing I’ll Never Do Again, an experimental performance at the Public Theater’s Under the Radar Festival.
A new project in London asks: Why do we prize authenticity so highly if a forgery can be visually equivalent to an authentic artwork?
If taxes sound taxing to you, consider this alternative: move to Spain, purchase valuable and culturally significant artworks, and donate them to the Spanish government in lieu of tax. Just make sure they’re really significant artworks.