Lazard’s spare, conceptual works examine the political dimensions of illness and disability and the pleasures of being with and caring for one another.
Sex as ecstasy and trap.
From a tragic shipwreck to an epic, collective political art project.
The effects of incarceration.
The poet on prison writing, collective art-making, Bay-area resistance, and being read in a thousand years.
Congratulations to Ward on winning the 2017 National Book Award for Sing, Unburied, Sing.
Meiselas speaks with fellow photographer Lyon on the occasion of his recent survey exhibition at the Menil Collection in Houston.
The vast rewards offered by the films of Nagisa Oshima, exemplified by the strange, unclassifiable Merry Christmas, Mr. Lawrence, are just beginning to be appreciated in America.
In the afternoon, Hollywood Ketsouvan-nasane listens to a radio describe the snowstorm that would arrive that night.
Translation, like any public act, must be strategic to have any effect.
In his startlingly upbeat feature fiction debut, Ra’anan Alexandrowicz presents a contemporary odyssey through the seamy underbelly of Israeli society.
Orlando Hernandez on how controversy and time in prison shaped the art and career of Angel Delgado.
“Jefferson and Monticello are mythic. A lot of the work that I’ve done is related to this search for origins, and Jefferson represents the origin of an American self-image.”
In his book, Prisoners, Svenson has adopted a group of forgotten children; mug shot negatives which he found, developed, and brought back from the dead.