A new project by Columbia’s Queer Students of Architecture, Planning, and Preservation explores queer histories that have been suppressed by gentrification and urban development.
Emanuel Hahn’s photobook Koreatown Dreaming offers readers a personal look into the stories of a generation that often remains tight-lipped about their hardships to put on a brave face for the world.
The Bill Pickett Invitational Rodeo has helped validate and redefine the largely untold story of Black cowboys and cowgirls in the American West.
Erica Reade’s photos meditate on moments of romance and intimacy in public spaces.
An artist book introduced by curator Bob Nickas seeks to introduce a new generation to the artist, who abandoned her art career 30 years ago to practice social work.
As a coming-of-age memoir during World War II, Zoe Beloff’s Reminiscences of a Refugee Childhood is a document of a generation rapidly fading from living memory.
D. S. Marriott’s poems are a descent through the history of slavery, immigration, and the movement of refugees.
John Taylor Williams’s The Shores of Bohemia traces the formation of postwar American culture with an intimate account of the legendary summer gatherings of artists, writers, and activists at Cape Cod.
Murch’s painted dust can be so tangible you feel compelled to wipe off the picture.
The poems of Cody-Rose Clevidence are shot through with a sense of nature’s vitality and with the possibility that the numinous, even the divine, may inhere in that nature.
The Second Half: Forty Women Reveal Life After Fifty is a celebration of the strength and insight of women from across the world.
Portrait of a Thief imagines what would happen if some overly confident 20-somethings proved the life of museum objects isn’t as clear-cut as it seems.