The series has returned for a fourth season of pitch-black humor and quirky characters.
Love in the Time of Corona is striking for looking like a normal production despite its constraints.
While the series often falters, season two feels less self-conscious about its status in this iconic franchise, and more willing to simply be itself.
While we all self-isolate at home, we thought we’d share what movies, shows, and other things we’ve been watching to keep ourselves entertained.
In the recently published collection We Are in Open Circuits, Paik’s prescient critiques of image consumption suggest he probably would’ve been great at Twitter.
The PBS series Family Pictures USA suggests that “sharing photographs reminds us of our common roots and strengthens connections with our friends, families and neighbors.”
The groundbreaking television show’s second season speaks to the immense power of chosen family.
The Weekly, the paper’s documentary venture with FX, is well made but overly reliant on “Truth” branding.
Tonight’s episode, “Waiting for the Artist,” is the perfect introduction to this odd and wonderful show.
The built environment of the United State was constructed on grand ideas, including parks that inspired morality, towns designed to curb strikes, and homes that offered everyone their own slice of the land.
About halfway through the Jewish Museum’s Revolution of the Eye: Modern Art and the Birth of American Television, you can watch a curious short video circa 1952 directed by Sidney Peterson.
CHICAGO — Media theorist Marshall McLuhan once said that television is cool and radio is hot. This isn’t a temperature thing, but rather a classification of media based on the participation it involves from viewers.