“Life After Life in Prison” by Sara Bennett examines the lives of four women as they return to society after serving many years in prison.
In “The Breast Archives,” female director Meagan Murphy asks nine women to talk about the body part we all share, but rarely discuss.
January 23–27, 2018 at the Center at West Park: SXRVXVE showcases works from 22 national and international artists responding to social inequality.
A growing drag king scene in New York, led by Lee Valone Velour and others, shows that masculinity comes in many forms, and gender is performance.
New York’s next great green space was designed by a team of women.
Which books are people asking for to negotiate these troubled times? Strand Bookstore’s Lila Zwonitzer shares.
A Women’s Thing is partnering with Montez Press and the Brooklyn Institute of Social Research for an art show reimagining James Joyce’s “Ulysses.”
Bulletin founders Alana Branston and Ali Kriegsman curate the coolest items on the internet, while giving emerging brands a lean way into the retail space.
Nadia Ackerman, artist and founder of Natchie, shares her story in a short film with HealthiNation to help other survivors of sexual abuse.
From New York City to London, jewelry designer Tarra Rosenbaum has traveled the globe finding nature-based inspiration for her handcrafted pieces.
200-plus feminists walk into a WeWork … and the rest of is history. Thanks to all who came to an epic A Women’s Thing Money issue launch party, where we unveiled our gorgeous new format.
For most, the name Georgia O’Keeffe summons images of the bright floral close-ups for which the artist is best known. While those paintings were central to O’Keeffe’s rise in the American art world in the 1920s and 1930s, they make up a surprisingly small percentage of her life’s work.
Jan 21, 2017: Attending the Women’s March on Washington? Here’s what you need to know before getting to D.C.
New York artist Coco Dolle found her alter-ego and the reference point from which to build her own iconography for her performance art collective, Legacy Fatale, re-contextualizing the historical Amazon as the champion of her vision of an egalitarian and feminist future.