The Artist Who lets readers peer into a postcolonial space through critical engagement and visuals designed to both educate and entertain.
Both the tarot and Carrington’s work are in the midst of a revival that has the world re-evaluating our relationship with nature, the earth, and our place in it.
The texts in Chloe Aridjis’s new collection of stories and essays unspool not via chronological order, but through the strange rationality of dreams.
Andréas Lang’s pictures, now compiled in a new book, convey “what the Turkish state wants people to remember and what it wants them to forget.”
Stitching Love and Loss narrates the history of the Pettway family, the community of Gee’s Bend, and the entwined tragedies of slavery and Indigenous dispossession.
Pasolini’s consideration of art included essays, reviews, poems, and autobiographical meditations.
Richard Dorment’s upcoming book Warhol After Warhol delves into the sordid history of the Andy Warhol Foundation.
Lippard muses on her early years in New York City, from discovering a love of art writing to encountering Marcel Duchamp when she worked at MoMA’s library.
Truitt was that rare artist whose words are regarded as highly as her works.
And the Walls Became the World All Around provides an accessible visual language to understand Hermann’s ceramic work in book form.
JoAnna Novak is five months pregnant when she decides to spend 18 days in the small town of Taos, New Mexico, to immerse herself in Agnes Martin’s life and work.
While code poetry is still a niche form, a new volume shows how individual voices can come through via a range of languages and styles.