Approaching the 20th anniversary of the attacks, the National September 11 Memorial & Museum at the World Trade Center faces a reckoning.
A new tradition is emerging online, uniting Palestinians worldwide and drawing influence from the 20th-century motif.
In Agency, Gibson’s unequaled sequel to The Peripheral (2014), characters return from the future, virtually and with a vengeance.
The development office thinks I love this museum. But no, I come to see the objects, just like I visit my friends.
In the wake of Russian and regime-led airstrikes on the already abused Syrian city of Aleppo, I saw it again: the raised hand, a meme I had been obsessed by during the first street protests of spring 2011.
Jake Hanrahan of Popular Front is part of a new wave of war reporters making their own documentaries and podcasts to offer us a candid look at conflicts around the world.
The Far Shore: Navigating Homelands at the Arab American National Museum amplifies individual immigrant voices, presenting them as fully human rather than as statistical abstractions.
Postscript exudes a rare ease of accessibility, permitting viewers to linger and acknowledge the nuances of grief.
The rush to restore cultural monuments in Iraq and Syria has papered over the failure to rebuild houses, infrastructure, and people’s lives.
Though it occasionally stumbles, the first iteration of We Do Not Dream Alone signals a promising commitment to prolonged investment in art from the Asian diaspora in New York.
Journeys Drawn: Illustration from the Refugee Crisis tells the stories of some of the estimated 68.5 million people who have been forcibly displaced worldwide.
“I want to take the stories that children really do want many people to hear, and become almost a vehicle that helps these stories be more accessible,” says artist Essma Imady.