A final, reflexive work from the godmother of the French New Wave.
On Sylvia Townsend Warner’s The Corner That Held Them, a witty and subversive novel about life in a fourteenth century convent.
A portrait of Langston Hughes and Black queer Harlem.
“You could dance to it, mourn with it, revel in it, or march alongside it.”
On her new collection of nonfiction, Me & Other Writings.
Portraits that capture the everyday.
A medium for conversations about deep time, how war affects our consciousness, literature and, of course, nothing.
A playful take on Latin American expeditions that reveals the contradictory problems therein.
Jim Henson’s Netflix prequel is a masterpiece of puppetry filled with allusions to our contemporary moment.
A box of poems, pamphlets, and postcards that gesture towards the porous boundaries between the real and virtual spaces of cultural formation.
Exploring liminal spaces.
A film about departures, the kind without return.
This fall, Concentric Circles will press to vinyl Heterophonious Fool—composer Jack Briece’s sole commercially-released recording…
Stagg’s essays, stories, and profiles on art and fashion speak to the new spaces and meanings created by the Internet.
Reconciling a futurist aesthetic with a story of the past.
A perfect hybrid of minimalism and spiritual jazz.
A gritty portrait of city life in the Wild East.
The artist’s first monograph makes a case for Jang’s place in twentieth-century photography nearly fifty years after he began making pictures…
A 1950s queer cinema staple has been restored.