Women

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Noveller by Tobias Carroll
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Sci-fi, Texas, and the business of sonic landscaping.

Maren Hassinger by Mary Jones
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“Politics are always there, it’s inescapable. If you’re going to be a really good artist, it’s got to be there, because it is there.”

Céline Sciamma by Steve Macfarlane
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Cinematic choreography and the art of showing, not telling.

Felix Bernstein & Cecilia Corrigan
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“I don’t think being a cynical, academically oriented deconstructor should stop one from being a wild and crazy performer.”

Etel Adnan by Lisa Robertson
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I took the morning TGV from Poitiers to Paris on January 15th to ask Etel Adnan a question. She was about to receive France’s highest cultural honor, the Ordre de Chevalier des Arts et des Lettres. Her collected writings are imminent with Nightboat Books, and she has been the late star of Kassel. 

Spoons and Brushes by Rena Silverman
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Keating Sherwin paints large, sculptural oil paintings of women. Preferring cooking tools to paintbrushes, Sherwin’s process is one of the most fascinating aspects of her work.

April Bernard’s Miss Fuller by Mimi Thompson
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April Bernard began Miss Fuller to explore the pathos of Margaret Fuller’s short, freethinking life.

The Girl with the Matted Hair: Eight Scenes from Childhood by Carole Maso

When the children were small, they would often play their grave resurrection games back behind the prickle bushes at the Winterbear Montessori School.

Five Poems by Kirsten Kaschock

This First Proof contains five poems by Kirsten Kaschock.

Martha Wilson: The Liminal Trickster by Lauren Bakst
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Martha Wilson’s solo exhibition, I have become my own worst fear, is up at P.P.O.W. gallery through October 8th. Lauren Bakst delves into the many faces of Martha Wilson, examining their relationships to the passing of time, the embodiment of aging, and the intertwining of the personal and political.

It Is Almost That: A Collection of Image+Text Work by Women Artists and Writers by Cameron Shaw
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Cameron Shaw draws from examples in explaining her own connection to Lisa Pearson’s collection of work by female visual artists and writers.

Bhanu Kapil by Katherine Sanders
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As rioting continues in the UK, Bhanu Kapil’s first book, The Vertical Interrogation of Strangers, now published ten years ago, feels as relevant as ever, giving us a chorus of voices talking about dismemberment and change.

Candor by Anne Carson

A poem made for Roni Horn out of the titles of five of her sculptures.

Theta by Carolina Lozada

This First Proof contains the story “Theta” by Carolina Lozada, translated by Katherine Silver.

Francine du Plessex Gray’s Madame de Staël: The First Modern Woman by Francine Prose
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Known for sparkling conversation, provocative novels and essays, and the fame and diversity of her lovers, Madame de Staël was, as Francine du Plessix Gray persuades us in her perceptive biography, “the first modern woman.”

Paulina Ołowska: Between the titles, in some third language by Elka Krajewska
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Elka Krajewska on Paulina Ołowska’s rebellious videos and installations.

Three Poems

For Rose to Be We Need a Celebrity

In a library with at least eleven windows

Cherríe Moraga by Adelina Anthony
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“The first level of risk is very private; most of the time I feel I’m writing against a silence, against a taboo, against what has not been written; and if it has been written, there’s no reason for me to write it.”

Loosing My Espanish by H.G. Carillo

. . . Castro’s coming down from La Sierra Maestra wasn’t the first time Batista fled the island, señores, no. T

Amy Cutler by John Haskell
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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. 

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