On the day of the Supreme Court’s decision to undo 50 years of constitutional rights to abortion, artist Elana Mann’s “protest rattles” feel especially poignant and urgent.
If art is regarded traditionally as an impermeable form that resists the effects of time, Rosen acknowledges and accepts their inevitable triumph.
Artist Tobi Kahn’s tranquil and optimistic paintings are salves many have sought during months of isolation and unrest.
As a coming-of-age memoir during World War II, Zoe Beloff’s Reminiscences of a Refugee Childhood is a document of a generation rapidly fading from living memory.
The artist couple shared creativity and mutual devotion reflecting a period of light and joy that came after considerable darkness in their early lives.
“As horrifying as the details of my family story are, that is literally every émigré story. Your only choice is to leave everything behind,” says artist Jenny Yurshansky.
Eli Valley is one of the best American cartoonists and the political elite can’t stand his viral comics that pack a punch.
When the news gets appalling enough, Valley will show you the grotesquerie, and make you feel it.
More than simply focusing on the food, the exhibition at the Los Angeles Skirball Center illustrates how the Jewish Deli was uniquely American, tied up with political and social trends of the day.
Ahed’s Knee is the latest film by Nadav Lapid to use a fictionalized version of the filmmaker to inveigh against societal injustice.
Works by Bill Aron and Yevgeniy Fiks chronicle the experience of Soviet Jews who tried to leave their homeland.
Weeks before the pandemic necessitated its temporary closure, Philadelphia’s National Museum of American Jewish History filed for bankruptcy in hopes of keeping its doors open.