In his new book Diaspora Boy, Eli Valley analyzes the contradictions lodged within the heart of Zionist ideology and how they’re an indictment of American Jews.
Grace Quah, a graduate student of architecture, imagines a house that would drastically reduce the domestic labor attributed to women while also making it visible.
Drunken Masters, which is part of the larger series of cultural events 90x90LA, invites writers to present their work to a group of sauced professionals who provide instant critique.
Created by artist Alex Da Corte, St. Vincent’s “New York” video is the stuff of dreams.
The works in Queerly Tèhuäntin | Cuir Us bring together a community’s wide-ranging self-representations, from macabre self-portraits to Chicana punk screenprints.
The small chamber was at the heart of intellectual life in New England from 1766 to 1820, and then it all but disappeared.
An exhibition at Ricco/Maresca Gallery brings together 100 cabinet card portrait photos of newlyweds and a collection of vintage wedding cake toppers.
In the aftermath of the sublimely ominous and abstract episode “Part 8” (aka “Gotta Light”), Metrograph organized a wide-ranging program of related films and video art.
Letters, speech drafts, and other documents from the ten-dollar founding father Alexander Hamilton, online for the first time from the Library of Congress.
Organizations in FEMA-designated disaster zones will have until December 31 to apply for emergency grants of up to $30,000.
In tongue-in-cheek answers, Madeleine Holden assigns a Critique My Dick Pic-style review and grade for artists’ photographs of male nudes, ranging from the late 19th century to today.
Franklin Williams’s work is the kind that challenges a viewer and demands the labor of self-reflection to resist knee-jerk reactions.