The Boston museum, the site of one of history’s most notorious unsolved art crimes, now finds itself indirectly connected to another.
The series has returned for a fourth season of pitch-black humor and quirky characters.
A special screening tour of Yama — Attack to Attack offers a chance to see this extremely rare Japanese film, which was intended to be used in perpetuity to agitate on behalf of the working class.
An epic three and a half hours, The Irishman is in no hurry to get anywhere. It luxuriates in large and small detours, indulging flashbacks within flashbacks but it’s rarely boring.
Author Clare Clark’s In the Full Light of the Sun raises important questions about the lengths we go to distract ourselves from governmental horrors, and how art can’t save us, but it doesn’t manage to find easy answers.
Northern Irish artist Alison Lowry addresses the 200 years of crimes perpetrated by the Catholic Church in collaboration with the Irish state.
From one of the most meticulous heist movies ever made to the most important true crime film.
Acclaimed writer Ed Brubaker talks to Hyperallergic about his new book Bad Weekend, the historical poor treatment of comics creators, and the differences between writing for comics and film.
The new Netflix miniseries joins an ongoing cultural conversation over the case of the Central Park Five.
Harnessing the Power of the Criminal Corpse is an online exhibition that unearths the macabre history of anatomy and criminal punishment.
CAPE TOWN — Eva Kumalo, the victim’s mother, has lost three jobs since the trial began. Mthethwa is still represented by the same three galleries.
French criminologist Alphonse Bertillon believed each person’s physical measurements were as distinct as their fingerprints, and devised the first modern mug shots as part of his classification system in the 19th century.