Filmmakers Betsy West and Julie Cohen talk to Hyperallergic about Murray’s archives and holding themselves accountable as white women biographing a Black figure.
Saar’s irreverent paintings of dolls from her collection celebrate the catharsis she found in play.
Ebs Burnough’s documentary The Capote Tapes uses hundreds of hours of newly discovered interviews about the infamous author to take a deeper look at his life.
The filmmaker tells Hyperallergic how she spent over four years within Chicago’s movement for Black lives making the documentary Unapologetic.
“If a painting doesn’t have the right seasoning, it has to wait.”
“You don’t need corporate validation or Hollywood validation to do something,” the pioneering No Wave filmmaker explains.
Hyperallergic talks to the curator, writer, and former museum director about her new book Culture Strike: Art and Museums in an Age of Protest.
The filmmaker talks to Hyperallergic about his documentary All Light, Everywhere and incorporating theory into his practice.
Harmony Holiday wants to show “the Baldwin who was baffled and befuddled and wounded and perfectly real.”
Hyperallergic interviews Jia about Swimming Out Till the Sea Turns Blue and finding people to testify about their experiences in rural villages over the past seven decades.
“We live in constant fear of censorship. No artist should have that fear,” says 21-year-old artist Malak Mattar.
“There’s a lot here to unpack if you’re willing to do the work,” says Roberts.