A comic artist speaks to artists across the world to see how they — and their practices — have been holding up.
The protesters called to redirect government funding of the Humboldt Forum towards cultural decolonization initiatives.
The museum rolled its Trump lookalike off the premises in a dumpster.
A look back at all the questions, contradictions, omissions, and elisions of last year’s bauhaus imaginista exhibition reveals that it was a show about contemporary Germany as a country as much as it is about whatever we are calling “the Bauhaus.”
An organ recital of a piece by the composer began in 2001 and will run until 2640. This weekend, listeners gathered to hear its 14th chord change.
Since about the 1970s, a new and largely post-vernacular Yiddish culture has started to develop in many, often unexpected, locales around the world. A related visual aesthetic now seems to be emerging.
Friends and family remember Rebeccah Blum, who was killed in Berlin on July 22.
I had previously wished to have the tourists and school groups disappear, but as Berlin museums reopen, it feels reassuring to see famous artworks still up, but also eerie to see them without a large audience.
The Voice Before the Law explores the ways in which linguistic uses and misuses are bound to legal systems.
The artist’s act of pulling materials apart and stitching them into a new form creates a tangible bridge between the past and the present.
A nightclub advocacy group went before the German Parliament to request new laws that will protect the nation’s clubs from gentrification.
Inspired by Jean Genet’s 1950 homoerotic Un Chant D’Amour, Pauline Curnier Jardin’s recent film Qu’un Sang Impur (2019) interrogates patriarchal credo through the lens of its unseen bodies.