As Annica Cuppetelli’s research has revealed, contemporary women are still routinely subjected to garment-based forms of discrimination.
Running themes included Marie Kondo “tidying up” the White House Cabinet and quotes from Cardi B’s government shutdown speech.
Artist and librarian OlaRonke Akinmowo has collected over 1,000 books written by Black women to assemble the interactive biblio installation.
NeuroSpeculative AfroFeminism engages Black womanhood and technological possibility, rejecting the marginalization of people of color in the scientific realm.
Over 300 signatories have offered their support for the call urging festival director Sam Stourdzé to increase the number of participating women photographers to 50%.
In Trickster Feminism, Waldman employs a range of poetic forms including chant, the blues refrain, and the prose poem.
The novelist and critic discusses her new book of fiction — Men and Apparitions.
We Wanted a Revolution at the Brooklyn Museum tracks the shape-shifting radicalism of black women artists, authors, filmmakers, dancers, gallerists, and public figures between 1965 and 1985.
First published in ARTnews in 1971, Nochlin’s essay is considered to be one of the first major works of feminist art history.
Art+Feminism takes over New York City with six Wikipedia edit-a-thons over the next week and a half, including the biggest one at MoMA on March 11.
An exhibition attempts to find the new feminism in work by artists from around the world. It falls short of its task but raises some questions worth asking.
DENVER — The paintings in Women of Abstract Expressionism at the Denver Art Museum are rich with emotion, monumental in scale, and totally original.