Art historian Yassana Croizat-Glazer shares insights on the power of women’s touch throughout history.
Holley Fain is the must-see star of “The Ferryman,” the buzzed-about West End import now on Broadway.
Gender stereotypes have been present throughout history but until recently, pink and blue had opposite meanings as gender markers.
Tolstoy’s iconic classic “Anna Karenina” sheds light on current issues related to gender and politics.
Danish artist Jeannette Ehlers and Virgin Islands artist La Vaughn Belle have teamed up to create a monumental public sculpture entitled “I am queen Mary.”
What does a career in art look like? We asked Mary Rozell, who manages the largest corporate art collection in the world.
In 1693, the first women’s magazine, The Ladies’ Mercury, begins publication. Its run only lasts for four issues.
As an avant-garde Islamic feminist, Mernissi explains how illegitimate male domination is. Using the same religious and social grounds men use to oppress, Mernissi demonstrates how women have all the prerogative to conquer their rights and powers.
History of birth control: The science of contraception does not, and has never, lain strictly within the realm of women’s health.
Women’s bodies are full of exciting undulations that defy the sweep of the designer’s pencil. In trying to impose clean minimalist forms onto wobbly eclectic bodies, we wonder, “Am I a rectangle? An hourglass? A triangle?” Sara Cornish examines the history of this absurdly reductive tradition.