Exploring Muslim femininity through the politics of love
“It was no longer important to be accurate. I came to understand that imagination and dreams were as important to them as any fact.”
A live conversation about performance, adventure, and objects.
In ECODEVIANCE, a ritualistic poetry book-cum-grimoire and guide to various livings and dyings, CAConrad’s mic is comprised of “the bones of the earth”: crystals. Voices whisper, ring, and shout through(out) this book.
“I like flirting with disaster. I like terms that are open and provocative and unusual and evocative and we don’t know where things will be going next.”
I met Verne Dawson while sitting beside him at Table 23 at the celebration for Dream Machine: Brion Gysin at the New Museum in New York. Dawson revealed a cosmic process previously unsuspected by me: the genii of the 22 paths of the Kabbalah and their correspondence to the 22 major cards of the Tarot.
One of the most difficult parts about moving to New York City is finding a community.
“The more I learned about him the more addicted I became, the more I wanted to meet absolutely anybody who had met him.”
Where sacred slams into secular, you’ll find the sequined banners of Haiti.
Part of our attraction to art is its ability to engage our imagination, and Amy Cutler’s highly detailed, yet carefully ambiguous portrayals of women do just that.
Last November, I visited Brazil for the first the, and only then did I begin to understand the work of artists who had been familiar to me at a distance.
Colombian artist María Teresa Hinicapié’s performance work is a spiritual quest that binds art and ritual.
Stuart Horodner speaks with Janine Antoni on the limits of significance, lard, chocolate, and polysomnograph machines in this 1999 interview.
In his new, luminous book, Kaddish, Leon Wieseltier, literary editor of the New Republic, asks the question: Does an unhappy man know more than a happy man?
The war had just ended when Fabiano Fabrizi contracted scarlet fever.
Family, dream, and tradition govern Aboriginal painting in Australia. Dorothea Phillips, aboriginal dot dot painter, opens her world to New York artist Mary Agnes Smith.