A small but impactful exhibition at the Utah Museum of Contemporary Art complicates questions of identity and the canon.
Saim Sadiq’s crushing debut, the first Pakistani film to be shortlisted for the Oscars, is imbued with a crisis of space.
Whether documentary, experimental, or somewhere in between, there is no shortage of intriguing Dominican films through which to consider life on the island.
Isolde Brielmaier’s book I Am Sparkling illustrates how Parekh’s studio became a place for sitters to assert their agency in a changing world.
Relationships, not isolation, inform Kahlhamer’s ideas of identity
Gyun Hur’s and Shoshanna Weinberger’s installations emphasize poetic innuendo rather than overt autobiography.
The blockchain signals a shift in our identity formation in the 21st century.
To be Chinese in Hollywood meant that your name didn’t matter — no one in the audience would remember you or send you a fan letter.
Hollywood stereotypes define the Asian male as bowing, scraping, obsequious, devious, sneaky, dismal, and sexually frustrated.
Show Me As I Want to Be Seen resists imposed and idealized models of being by probing the self — the unstable, performative essence of humanity — and bringing it to life with art.
A recent study suggests that reflecting on the fluidity of identity can enhance creativity.