Much of what the media deems important coverage of the attacks is in fact retraumatizing gawking or empty nationalism.
“March Through Time,” an interactive educational experience inside the popular online game, recreates the March on Washington, with embarrassing results.
Sergey Prokudin-Gorsky and Maxim Dmitriev documented drastically different facets of Russia in the late 1800s and early 1900s.
Spike Lee’s landmark film is often remembered for its still-relevant social commentary, but its formal brilliance should not go overlooked.
After decades of works about the Nazi dictator, “Who was Hitler?” becomes a less interesting question than “Why do we care so much?”
For scholars, weighing the context of the classic film’s use of blackface is a valuable thought exercise. For a Jew, it is an exorcism.
A new HBO film introduces a level of nuance to its depiction of the president that’s been sorely lacking in most portrayals.
Every cake, every artwork, and every photograph made a difference towards the greater good to benefit vulnerable populations.
Local artists Chris Ramming and Rob Brill address tourists traveling to Marfa, which is in a COVID-19 hotspot and doesn’t have a hospital.
The diaristic animations offer portraits of people grappling with their pasts, the weight of trauma, and the need for love.
This week, trees communicate with one another, the new Billie Holiday documentary, maskless stress dreams, and more.
Marcela Pardo Ariza’s thoughtful intervention centers community and chosen family as generational roots within queer communities, one giving life to another.