Lynne Tillman’s first novel in twelve years, Men and Apparitions, follows a narrator ruminating on his own subject position: Ezekiel “Zeke” Stark, a cultural anthropologist, conducts a study of men’s reactions to and impressions of the changing nature of masculinity in America today.
A pioneer of feminist filmmaking considers how social engagement, literature, and a keen sense of the corporeal inform her vision.
The author discusses Black feminist breathing, academia as access point, and writing three books that came from the same decision.
“Subversion is very basic to my work.”
Photographs and textiles that materialize community.
The artist talks about the genesis, composition, and execution of a recently completed work.
Investigating the interface between humans, nature, and technology.
“The meaning of art is destruction.”
Painting with a Roomba and International Klein Blue.
“Resistance and change often begin in art.”
The solitude of the voice.
From the laundry room to the streets.
Recovering global feminism.
“Our bodies are graveyards of cells, the source of art, inherently finite, constantly decaying.”
Tracing the lineage of feminism and social justice in postmodern dance.
Radical feminist films from the legendary choreographer, artist, and dancer
Writing with the body as her touchstone, the novelist channels a woman warrior in The Book of Joan.
Freeing Joan of Arc from her Catholic trappings in Lidia Yuknavitch’s The Book of Joan
Reliable uncertainty in Deb Olin Unferth’s Wait Till You See Me Dance