Somehow, the poisonous American anger that swirled around Guthrie never corrupted that innate creative optimism. Empathy was his reliable muse.
Diedrick Brackens deftly combines his weavings with his original poetry to create an atmosphere of reverence for the people, animals and ideas that society demeans.
A meticulous blend of fact and fiction, this film surveys the overlooked fringe of Brazilian society under President Bolsonaro.
In a new exhibition, the artist defies the sequential nature of history, finding various ways to chronicle the many layers of devastation experienced throughout the Mekong Delta.
Charlotte fails to truly depict the famed artist’s work and pain. It may just be that no other artist can tell Salomon’s story better than she already did.
Dana Lok explores a range of perceptual conundrums in an impressive debut exhibition.
The openness of Willis’s art suggests that he does not believe that painting needs to attain visual perfection; painting is a process that does not search for closure.
The 1979 documentary, recently restored and now returning to theaters, is a vital record of the early years of the Industrial Workers of the World.
Pratt’s MFA Thesis Exhibition features immersive presentations that transcend the parameters of traditional painting.
The poems of Cody-Rose Clevidence are shot through with a sense of nature’s vitality and with the possibility that the numinous, even the divine, may inhere in that nature.
Charline Bourgeois-Tacquet’s directorial debut offers a twist of zest to the tired tale of a vivacious young woman pursuing romance with an older man.
Eamon Ore-Giron invites the viewer to consider culture as a collective, living concept that evolves through destabilizing identity.