This week, the US loves classical architecture, bookstore sales drop severely, architects speak out about exploitation, scholars review books, and more.
Three recent French dramedies boast their own individual je ne sais quoi, less in spite than because of their wacky storylines.
In his deftly hewn new novel, The Silence, DeLillo disconnects us from our devices, wreaking havoc on our human fragility.
A new book looks at a heady time in the 1960s, when avant-garde Japanese artists explored genre-blending intermedia and expanded cinema.
Rachel Blau DuPlessis’s work illuminates connections between poetic expression and public accountability.
Pousette-Dart embraces the world without representing it.
Michael Berryhill sees painting as an “amazing place” where the miraculous can still occur.
What distinguishes Levinthal from her contemporaries is her ability to evoke a melancholic state that has been heightened by the COVID-19 pandemic.