Tom and Bee Rivett-Carnac’s “What Happened When We All Stopped,” which urges us to choose our environmental decisions wisely, came to life in an animation narrated by Jane Goodall.
With his recent book, Ricardo Montez complicates notions of collaboration, refusing clean conclusions about Haring’s work and relationships.
In his fiction, Nikolai Leskov writes as if he is overhearing the stories being told.
The artist’s landmark experimental text, Between, now reissued, remains one of a kind more than three decades after its publication.
Jasmin Hernandez, author of We Are Here: Visionaries of Color Transforming the Art World, says her work is all about collective effort.
The Portuguese author concealed his identity behind aliases, or what he called heteronyms, who served as guides to living.
“The Brutish Museums” considers the histories of cruelty that western museums perpetuate when they do not endeavor to return looted colonial artifacts.
The light in Sharkey’s images doesn’t so much cover his subjects but illuminates them from within.
“Unions Renewed” explores the changing role of organized labor under financial capitalism. It maps meaningfully onto the arts.
Eric Baus’s sentences follow the rules of grammar, but something inexplicable happens by the time you reach the end.
The Haunting of Lin-Manuel Miranda deconstructs the Broadway play’s abolitionist portrayal of the founding father with incisive, impeccably-researched satire.
Paul Celan’s truest homeland, paradoxically, was the German language — the language of the Nazis who imprisoned him in a forced labor camp and murdered his parents.