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.
A conversation with Nicole Tersigni, the comedy writer behind Men to Avoid in Art and Life, which compiles feminist memes that poke fun at the exhausting tradition of mansplaining.
Teens are dancing to messages from their abusive exes, continuing the legacy of artists like Ana Mendieta and Suzanne Lacy.
There is both vulnerability and strength in Buckman’s texts and bodily forms.
With three new solo shows opening this fall, Chicago doesn’t plan on slowing down anytime soon.
States of Focus is a powerful testimony to contemporary women artists who have endured and continue to endure assaults on their self-determination.
Schneemann died from breast cancer on March 5 at the age of 79, and the art world that once criticized her has lauded her a pioneer and influential feminist force to be reckoned with.
The testimonies of Navjot Altaf and Judy Chicago speak to silence, as truth does to power.