In a series of PSA-style videos, Paul Pescador poses questions about government that quickly unravel into a nightmarishly complex knot of existential crises.
Fifty years ago, poet Heberto Padilla was forced to publicly denounce himself and his friends as counterrevolutionaries.
“Devil You Know,” a video essay by Don Edler, looks at the emergence of artificial intelligence systems in political discourse and civic life.
In March, Chang put out an open call for our fears and made a video out of them. Watching it eight months later, I hoped it would help name whatever it was I was feeling.
In Stanya Kahn’s earlier films, Los Angeles seems ready to spark a revolution at any moment. But in the newest adventure, the urban sprawl creeps into the inhabitants’ states of mind, and everything languishes.
Snuggle up (with a member of your household) on the museum’s steps and catch works by artists including Howardena Pindell, Jeffrey Gibson, and Adama Delphine Fawundu.
In Blueprints, Cao works primarily as an anthropologist of sorts, creating a space where the past and the future are not so easily demarcated.
The intersectional nature of Davis’s commentary on Black feminism, sexuality, and the distinction between sex and gender has aged incredibly well — much like the artist herself.
Sanja Latinović’s “Abandoned” pierces our self-protective veil with a glimpse of COVID’s raw truth.
Cathode TV will feature experimental shorts, bizarre television feeds, and special themed programs.
We reached out to artists, filmmakers, and Hyperallergic contributors to assemble a list of what we’ve been sharing on our networks, after finding inspiration in Kate Lain’s “Cabin Fever” playlist.
With their exhibition, Look, it’s daybreak, dear, time to sing, Richard Ibghy and Marilou Lemmens investigate the complex, cross-species relationship between birds and humans.