For 12 days, the photographer Paul Rousteau was an active crew member of a boat.
Crackling with against-the-grain analysis, Heather Cass White’s latest book argues for an approach rooted in pleasure rather than the performance of knowledge.
A persistent feature of Paul Graham’s photographs in Beyond Caring is the way they describe the act of waiting as a common, and alienating, condition of Britain’s welfare system.
For Opie, photographing is about “understanding what it is to be inclusive.”
A new book offers a deep dive into Weems’s influential career.
British poetry is really as energetic and varied as its American counterpart.
In Art Hiding in New York, you can explore the art all around a city that can’t seem to get enough of it.
A Poetics of the Press illustrates how invaluable firsthand accounts are to historicize a moment and medium.
Emily Rapp Black’s new book cuts though self-serving interpretations of disabled bodies like Kahlo’s, which have long emphasized the comfort or pleasure of others.
Mark Hage’s photos of empty storefronts reveal how real-estate development leaves behind sites of civic neglect.
Introduced in Mesopotamia some 2,500 years ago, astrology continues to fascinate poets, writers, and artists.
This week, the American Institute of Graphic Arts announced the winners from its 2020 book cover competition.