Her work brilliantly reframes age-old storylines from a Persian cookbook as modern allegories for female liberation.
Katy Hessel’s new survey of women artists leaves out men, but also falls short of offering a new take on feminist art history.
In the four decades since the Islamic Revolution, Iranian artists have used clever tactics and unconventional modes of art-making to display disobedience.
What is a feminist picture? A MoMA exhibition is the latest to attempt to answer this question.
Women at War exposes the struggles that women of Eastern Europe have been undergoing for the last 60 years, in addition to the annihilation of Ukrainian heritage.
Although more inclusive than the original 1972 Womanhouse, the current remake would still benefit from more BIPOC artists, a broader intersectional dialogue, and a wider breadth of lived experience.
After years in the making, New Time opens at the Berkeley Art Museum and Pacific Film Archive.
Today, “Kitchen” and its themes of women’s work and thankless labor are as sharp and fresh as ever.
Kubra Khademi honors the “below-the-belt” language used by many Afghan women.
W.A.R. existed for a brief yet prolific period, from 1969 to 1971, igniting a robust movement against New York City’s art industry.
It took me years to find the language to tell this story.
Building on an influential 1977 feminist exhibition, the Smithsonian’s updated edition takes a more inclusive approach, adding further nuance to the question of how and who gets to define feminist art.