On The CFR
For the quincentenary of his 1519 death, a dazzling display of exhibitions and new books honor the master's capacious vision.
Who has legal standing to know the results of an investigation? What about a moral imperative?
The story of the first Black deputy US marshal west of the Mississippi is coming to the screen.
There are more forcibly displaced persons worldwide than ever before. Arts have a role in easing the crisis.
Amazingly, encouragingly, the subject is suddenly everywhere.
June is not the only month in which we should have these conversations.
Mom thought the arts were fun and games, frivolous, with no real worth but immediate entertainment.
A combination of legal, legislative, financial, military and executive experience that would be very attractive.
Despite predictable drawbacks, Chris Urch's theatrical indictment is an important work of art.
Not distrusting the patriarchy -- but having very different reactions to Buttigieg and Sanders.
Let's reject the antiquated idea that you're either entirely in or out of the arts.
Do you know the way to Monterey? Reflecting on different perspectives of a familiar place.
With laughter and understanding across religions and culture, 'Ramy' is the future -- for the next generation and beyond.
Diversity, inclusion and curious sins of omission in a new book on the "greatest star."
How a US military intelligence officer survived catastrophic injury and found a path to Hollywood.
If your art cannot get done in the hours you have budgeted for it, you have lied. To everyone.
Here's to the up-front, unapologetic inclusion of arts and culture within larger discussions of war and peace, prosperity and poverty.
It seems that each election year, presidential candidates find out the hard way that their personal belief may not align with the voters they are courting.
Yes, the Deplorable Coin is a real product! Who designed it? No one knows! Or maybe we do...
Danny Rocco's sprawling experimental history play proves that everything new is old again.
After the supposed front-runner's no-good, very very bad week, it's an open question.
To be located in a drained swamp surrounded by a big, beautiful wall, paid for by Mexico.
We also dish Mueller's speech, slow-clap a Tea Partier, and handicap the Dems. Plus: a cold open!
Reflections on a documentary about the structural racism that erased a community -- and the people who rebuilt it.
Unending total agreement can hurt nonprofit arts groups. There are better ways to be a board.
She staged "Waiting for Godot" in 1993 Sarajevo. A Sontag biography raises current questions on what motivates social practice.