In Vermeer’s paintings, the world is much larger than we imagined and yet somehow deep, meaningful, and magical.
Sendak’s illustrations carry weight all on their own for children and adults alike, and this book beautifully captures his prolific career.
Simulation Sketchbook takes as its starting point the reality that digital artists, like all artists, sketch out their work as well.
A documentary trilogy follows the life of Thich Nhat Hanh, who expounded the principles of engaged Buddhism.
Wakaji Matsumoto’s photographs provide a glimpse of a world in the midst of transition into the next stage of global capitalism and Westernization.
When it comes to capitalism, to quote the great Cardi B out of context, “It’s gon’ hurt me to hate you, but lovin’ you’s worse.”
Sometimes, exhibitions about identity demand too much of those bearing the identities, expecting them to speak explicitly to their experience.
If there is an object you have ever desired in your life, rest assured that someone in the advertising industry made money convincing you of exactly that.
At the heart of What if the Matriarchy Was Here All Along? is the idea that matriarchy never really died but rather has transformed.
Voice a Wild Dream dismantles the idea that activism is driven by individual charismatic figures; in reality, social change is possible because many hands come together.
Though smaller in size than the artists’ usual works, the works in Modernism in Miniature gain their heft from their big-name creators.
Spell Bound helps readers curious about the craft to both see and understand the wide array of expressions that magic can assume, including in the context of new technologies.