Singer-songwriter Elizabeth Ziman interviews Meiko about heritage, the music industry, and her new album, Playing Favorites.
Inspired by “space operas, pop culture, geometry and the setting sun,” Esther Ruiz’s objects splay the line between both distant and minimal and approachable and hypnotic.
Catalina Ouyang is a visual artist and self-described “child of the Chinese diaspora by way of St. Louis, New Jersey, and an obscure cul-de-sac outside of Chicago.”
Munich-based artist Alina Birkner’s paintings are the stuff of gallery-selfie dreams.
Photographer Aneta Bartos talks about her new series, “Family Portrait,” and why art should always make us uncomfortable.
Which books are people asking for to negotiate these troubled times? Strand Bookstore’s Lila Zwonitzer shares.
Growing up in a working-class family, Tracy Moore’s childhood was defined by what she lacked—financial security and social mobility.
Ladies Get Paid co-founder Claire Wasserman started a grassroots movement to educate women about the pay gap and advocate for equal pay.
For women on Wall Street, success is all about taking opportunities when they come.
STEM-oriented professions are experiencing significant growth, but is gender still a problem?
Namsa Leuba’s photography series NGL explores African identity through Western eyes.
Writer Mary Ruefle doesn’t own a computer. Her website (obviously managed by someone else) suggests that in order to contact her you should run into someone she knows personally on the street. Well, I emailed someone she knows personally. Then I sat down to my typewriter and typed her a letter, which she answered (also with a typewriter, and with better margins). And so our conversation began.
Leah Schrager is a woman of her times. Using social media as her gallery, Schrager’s art explores digital identity, celebrity culture & the almighty selfie.
As a letterer and graphic designer, Isabel Urbina Peña has a longstanding passion for everything related to letters. … These discussions led her to create the Yes, Equal project, a database of female creatives.
Only by leaving things behind could photographer Molly Steele see—and share—the world more fully.