“I don’t want the kind of career where everything is sensible and safe; I’d rather suffer through the anxiety of wondering where I’m going next than suffer the boredom of dancing in the same safe square.”
Hollywood, its shopworn (and ridiculous) gender constructs, and canned sentimentality are the prime targets of David Berezin’s work in photography and video.
Casanova, Dracula, and art in the age of digital filmmaking.
Craig Hubert sits down with Jason Zinoman to discuss horror films’ capacity to enthrall, terrify, and addict audiences.
What do Hannah Montana and Dorothea Brook have in common? Natasha Stagg shares her insights into contemporary tween culture through the lens of MoMA’s recent exhibition Drama Queens.
The recent works of Bette Gordon and Catherine Texier both draw from similar themes, primarily women as heroines and the sexuality of mothers.
Playwright and screenwriter Frank Pugliese and actress Martha Plimpton get real about what it means to make work, get work and keep on living in New York, L.A. and the theater world.
Gary Indiana talks to venerated filmmaker and writer Gus Van Sant, director of films such as My Own Private Idaho and Drugstore Cowboy, before the release of Even Cowgirls Get the Blues.
“I feel that I have made a career at doing what I’ve been told.”