The World to Come distinguishes itself from the recent spate of historical queer romances with poetic dialogue and a dreamy tone.
Evan Purchell’s collage film Ask Any Buddy stitches together 100 adult films from the ’60s, ’70s, and ’80s, illuminating aspects of everyday life amid the sex.
MoMA’s screening series “Now We Think as We Fuck”: Queer Liberation to Activism argues for the inclusion of less respectable films in the queer canon.
The seeming inability of rigorously trained, highly educated professors to identify what should be an obvious example of abuse on the part of Avital Ronell signals a fatal flaw in academia.
Maybe the meaning of intersectionality has changed. Maybe it’s less about projecting an image of oneself and more about empathizing with others’ internal complexities and contradictions.
Whitechapel Gallery and the MIT Press recently published Queer, the latest addition to Documents of Contemporary Art, a popular series of anthologies on major themes and ideas in contemporary art.
When I arrived early on opening night of this year’s MIX NYC festival at a former manufacturing space in Sunset Park, Brooklyn, I heard a rumor that there used to be a panty factory there.
Earlier this week at the Union Theological Seminary, I sensed that someone in power must have a wicked sense of humor.
The new web series #Hashtag follows the lives of young queer women in Chicago whose dating patterns and attractions are significantly affected by the technologies that they use and, at times, abuse.
What is included in the field of a work of art? The medium may be painting or performance, the subject matter may be landscapes or the death of a lover, and the aesthetics may come from a particular tradition or vein of art. But beyond that, when we discuss a work of art, what else can or should be included in that conversation?
LOS ANGELES — The LA Art Book Fair is for those who cannot afford to buy art. That includes everyone from recent MFAs to working artists, writers and curators, and collectors who like objects that take up space on the coffee table — not the wall.
What excited me about the small exhibition currently on view at the Brooklyn Museum featuring a sampling of letters and lists from the writer Lorraine Hansberry — along with a wonderful audio recording of a conversation between her and Studs Terkel — was the way in which it showcased her voracious intellect.