Armstrong’s paintings explore the role of Black athletes as agents of social change even as white fans push back.
This week, the lack of Black board members at LA arts organizations, how a stolen Magritte painting may have funded terrorism, the NFT funhouse mirror, the Tulsa Race Massacre, and more.
How much of the effect is the object reflected, or the reflection of the object?
Tarn’s meditation on the German Romantic poet Friedrich Hölderlin explores both human ecstasy and suffering.
Imagine if Berthe Morisot had been known as Berthe Manet.
With subjects and materials such as diner menus and discarded cardboard, Goodwin resists a view of history as progress in search of ultimate truths.
From her earliest works, Ali has confronted colonial histories, challenged racial and gendered biases, and put pressure on borders both physical and conceptual.
This week, artists who marry, the Torah on privilege, Alamo artifacts under scrutiny, universities as right-wing institutions, and more.
Voisine’s paintings ask us to consider what we pay attention to and why.
Intended as a satire of the Parisian Symbolist milieu, Gide’s novel Marshlands is a sendup of writing itself.
Kearney’s language — exquisitely torqued and modulated, sheering from the formal to the vernacular — reminds us that we are in the hands of a masterful performer.
Aminder Dhaliwal’s new graphic novel, “Cyclopedia Exotica,” challenges stereotypes by delivering broader messages on the complexity of race, gender, and identity.