Curated by the Earl of Bushwick, Queer-y-ing the Arab focuses on the bedroom and private realm.
Hérica Valladares explores the softer side of an ancient people famed for brutality.
Filmmakers Smriti Keshari and Eric Schlosser call into question the very notions of “control” or “safety” when it comes to nuclear devices.
By employing a slow, deliberate process in which control is paramount, Remington shaped her passage in time.
By constructing a highly detailed world based on historical events, Jasper de Biejer gives himself permission to ponder the past.
Eight shows over the course of a year loosely explore the eight chapters of Arendt’s 1968 book, Between Past and Future.”
Birds and airplanes soar, horses gallop, purples meet yellows, cerulean blues tango with magenta in geometric patterns, foliate designs crash into damask.
Employing drones, Mosse creates psychedelic aerial maps of ecological degradation.
Izumi Suzuki introduced a different vision of femininity, one that departed from the stereotypes so abundant in the work of male writers.
The miniseries This Is a Robbery is at its best when working through the stranger details of the infamous, still-unsolved crime.
Screening at New Directors/New Films, Jessica Beshir’s film floats in the space between documentary and poetry.
With Living In Data, Jer Thorp demonstrates the importance of enabling people to participate in the process of creating and telling the stories behind data.