The rendition could be a platform for essential conversations on sociohistorical and economic land rights issues.
The experimental film, accompanied by live music, pictures the ecocide that a violently extractive ideology of whiteness produces.
Dobkin caught the attention of critics early on with her quirky and occasionally self-deprecating works, which often center lesbian identity.
What to Send Up When It Goes Down holds Black people at its center, inviting unique moments of commiseration, anger, and helplessness with no apologies.
Launching this month in Los Angeles, Boss Witch will support site-specific performances in Joshua Tree, Mono Lake, and more.
Debuting May 1, McKenzie’s Disturbing the View takes its inspiration from New York’s “squeegee men.”
“EVERYONE WAS INVITED” promises a heartfelt celebration and opportunity to get to know this under-sung yet influential artist.
On Sunday April 11, Patrisse Cullors will be restaging “F*ck White Supremacy, Let’s Get Free” online for a global audience.
Suzanne Lacy and her students suggest that screens can help us become more empathetic and aware of “each other’s practices, and realities.”
HaRaKa Platform’s Cairo KitKat Club pales in comparison to virtual performances mounted with only a fraction of the institutional support.”
The 8-hour online program will debut new works, reimaginings, and collaborations by artists such as Yvonne Rainer, Glenn Kaino, Barbara Kruger, and the WideAwakes.
Starting at Seneca Village and ending at the Manhattan Trump Hotel, artist Dragonfly honored the legacy of Ona Maria Judge Staines, who escaped from George and Martha Washington’s enslavement.