Her short film Quiet As It’s Kept captures the essence of Morrison’s first novel with the same foreboding precision.
At Princeton University, “Cycle of Creativity” sets the writer’s archive in dialogue with the artist’s paintings, prints, and sculptures.
The library is offering Morrison’s Beloved and The Bluest Eye for unlimited checkouts through October 31, accessible at in-person locations with a library card as well as online.
Hilton Als’s collection of materials, art, and ephemera isn’t meant to elucidate Morrison’s work but ponder the novelist’s impact on American culture.
“Happy Birthday, Toni! A Celebration of Black Women” will launch on February 18 at the Brooklyn Academy of Music in honor of the late author’s 89th birthday.
To help me parse this year’s film Toni Morrison: The Pieces I Am, I had a conversation with Steven G. Fullwood, an archivist, editor, publisher, and scholar, to discuss the documentary’s approach in telling the phenomenal author’s story.
The first full-length documentary on the Nobel Prize-winning author offers a rich take by one of the only people she trusts to take her photograph.
A little-known depiction of Harlem literary life and African-American literature by Faith Ringgold is currently on view at the New York Public Library in its exhibition The ABC of It: Why Children’s Books Matter.