A memoir-in-essays, Pop Song is at its most satisfying when the author assembles an arsenal of visual artists to express the ineffable.
Manjit Thapp’s first full-length graphic novel, Feelings, charts a young woman’s emotional journey through South Asia’s six-season calendar.
Between 1886 and 1942, the US Department of Agriculture commissioned watercolorists to document the food from farms and orchards.
“The Poem is Telling Me I Remember” features collaborative poetry from the Oakland studio and gallery for artists with developmental disabilities.
“Diža’ No’ole” walks a line between revealing and concealing, respecting the women’s decision to keep some things hidden.
The poet suggests his art’s highest calling isn’t truth-telling but stirring our empathic imagination.
The poems in Jean Day’s Late Human carry a sense of having arrived at a moment when nothing feels quite right.
Alana Hunt’s emphasis on everyday experiences, shared over a cup of tea, counters the normalization of state violence.
“The Van Gogh Sisters” sheds light on Vincent van Gogh’s place within the family, including a complex relationship with his sisters.
Curators and scholars have increasingly highlighted the importance of poetry to Mitchell’s art, though usually with so much circumspection that the link still remains obscure.
William E. Wallace excavates a lesser-known but crucial final chapter of the artist’s approximately 75-year career.
In Dorthe Nors’s minimalist fiction, other people are both an opportunity and a threat.