Poetry has always had the power to engage the oppressed. Right now, we are seeing poetry in its barest and rawest form.
As a Queer, cisgender woman who is black but is often mistaken as white, artist Christina Quarles engages with the world from different positions.
Feminist Artist Judy Chicago addresses aging and death as the final taboo in her upcoming exhibit at the NMWA.
We’re talking with Betty Tompkins and Sara Kay, two women in the contemporary art world, about how things have changed since decades past.
Kimiko Yoshida’s quasi-monochrome self-portraits have constituted her signature works since 2001. The conceptual protocol is always the same.
Kinesis Project founder Melissa Riker’s goal is to get dance off the stages and onto the streets, helping female choreographers and dancers along the way.
Parker Day is a Los Angeles based artist whose work explores identity and the masks we wear. Her focus is on fictionalized portraiture shot in studio on 35mm film.
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.”
Holly Suzanne Rader has dedicated the last years to creating a cast of fierce females in form of collage paintings of starlets & models from a bygone era.
In the spring of 2015, Emily Smith was assaulted by a stranger on her walk home from the gym. She was left unconscious on the street with a severe concussion, broken jaw and sinus, and shattered tooth.
“Handle With Care” is a photo series by Rora Blue that explores sexism through comments heard by the artist and submitted by women via social media.
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.
Marilyn Minter is an American artist currently living and working in New York City. She collaborated with Miley Cyrus to support Planned Parenthood of New York City.
As an artist, your studio becomes your sanctum, your safe haven for investigating your visceral truths without judgement. That is until you start having studio visits.