The poet talks to Hyperallergic about A Little Devil in America and the process behind his new music podcast, Object of Sound.
In Fierce Poise, the paternalistic attitude toward Frankenthaler undermines both the author’s gifts and the artist’s.
The new book by Kimberly Drew and Jenna Wortham considers an urgent question: “What does it mean to be Black and alive right now?”
In This Is What I Know About Art, Drew uses her own fumbles and triumphs as a frame in which to examine the symbiotic relationship between art and activism.
Women Artists A to Z encourages young readers to interact thoughtfully and inquisitively with art and artists, which is no small undertaking.
After backlash, the advertising ploy, which reimagined literary figures from Peter Pan to Frankenstein’s monster as people of color, was canceled less than 24 hours after it was announced.
In Agency, Gibson’s unequaled sequel to The Peripheral (2014), characters return from the future, virtually and with a vengeance.
Etgar Keret’s stories are absurd, tragic, surreal, and often dramatic, with surprising and shocking twists.
According to the photographer’s foundation, the newly released biography Avedon: Something Personal, “is filled with countless inaccuracies.”
These stories about the origins of hues makes for a colorful read.
In his book Overview: A New Perspective of Earth, photographer Benjamin Grant uses satellite imagery to convey the enormity of mankind’s effects on the planet.
Grayson Perry’s Playing to the Gallery is presented as a beginner’s guide to the machinations of the art world, though it also holds a mirror up to the so-called “certainty freaks” — members of the art world who have an axe to grind or are stubbornly set in their beliefs.