As the Uru-eu-wau-wau face continued incursion by Brazilian farmers, they take an active role in this documentary about them.
Playing at several film festivals this late summer, Ana Vaz’s It Is Night in America asks the viewer to take on unusual perspectives.
A meticulous blend of fact and fiction, this film surveys the overlooked fringe of Brazilian society under President Bolsonaro.
The $240,000 grant will help preserve 38,500 surviving objects pertaining to Brazil’s rich architectural history.
Video art was something you watched “with the lights on,” as França insisted, without pretenses of high art.
As Jewish artists fled World War II, some settled in Brazil, where their resilience and desire for renewal shaped their art that looked hopefully to the future.
Many works take disruption and repetition as their themes, and many artists resurface in different sections, creating multiple affinities.
São Paulo’s Cinemateca Brasileira is the latest cultural organization threatened by preventable fires in Brazil.
From Afro-Brazilian celebrations to Italian immigrants, Cinelimite’s online retrospective The World Seen and Dreamt presents films documenting the culture of Espírito Santo.
Playing at the Sundance Film Festival, the Brazilian drama will make you wonder if writer/director Iuli Gerbase is a prophet.
Avenida Paulista, Milhazes’s largest survey to date, offers an engrossing overview of how the artist cross-pollinates painting and printmaking.
Juliana Notari’s “Diva,” a massive, concrete and resin sculpture built on a hillside in Pernambuco, has prompted outrage from conservative groups.