An edited movie clip featuring Donald Trump killing representations of the press and his political enemies recently shocked social media. But violent memes are nothing new in the MAGA community.
Currently, a broad part of online communication consists of people reinterpreting a shared pool of references. There’s no better showcase for this than various subcultures putting their own spins on popular memes.
Ivanka Trump doesn’t see an issue butting into conversations with world leaders. I’d say this was embarrassing but we’re way beyond that at this point.
Creative communities in Hong Kong and beyond have made poignant works of art and internet memes in support of the anti-extradition bill protests.
Memes are increasingly part of protest movements, but how do we understand their role and purpose? A new book helps us figure it out.
An Xiao Mina sits down with Hyperallergic for a conversation on meme culture and its influence on politics and social issues.
Tonight, Jillian Steinhauer will be in conversation with Jason Eppink and Andrew Kuo to discuss memes, GIFs, and digital culture at the ICP.
The images emerging from the Christine Blasey Ford hearing tell us a lot, but what?
The meme created by artist Matt Furie in 2005 has turned into a fascist symbol and is now on sale on the right-wing website’s online store.
The responses to this drivel came swiftly on Twitter, with people pointing out all the beautiful works of public art that have popped up this year alone, including guerrilla sculptures of a nude Trump.
The Library of Congress has added webcomics and web culture sites to its digital archives, collecting viral content that could’ve otherwise been lost to time.
What is the orb and why is it so strange? The internet has a few suggestions.