Online dating is a common experience, but one that isn’t often explored in very complex ways in media or art.
The heroines of “Anne of Green Gables” and “Little Women” have inspired generations of young girls, but their messages are actually quite different.
For over four decades, Carrie Mae Weems has used the camera to capture what it means to be alive in our time.
Despite its premise, “Inventing Anna” perpetuates many of the issues it also denounces.
Brooklyn-born artist Lorna Simpson rose to fame in the 1980s as a pioneer in conceptual photography.
“Nine Days,” the first feature film from Japanese-Brazilian Director Edson Oda asks audiences to consider what it means to live a full life.
“WandaVision” provides an insightful look at the importance of restraint and the current cultural moment.
When Wanda (played by Barbara Loden) divorces her husband and leaves her two small children behind, she is quickly stripped of her identity.
Joan Didion, who had long resisted being the subject of a documentary, granted her relatives use of a host of unseen material.
In “Lovesong,” director So Yong Kim’s 2016 Sundance entry, two friends drift apart before coming back together.
Jordan Fassina’s “That Thing I Had That One Time” offers a candid look at abortion and emphasizes the importance of taking the stigma out of the equation.
In her new short film, “Bird Watching,” Anne Hollowday explores the ways women are seen in society.
Producer Caralene Robinson on filmmaking, working in entertainment, and why it’s great to be a woman now.
Filmmaker Alessia Cecchet crafts every object that she animates in films that combine animation with live action.