Palm fronds in Southern California are falling more frequently due to age, invasive species, and fungus, Artist Zoe Crosher casts these fronds in bronze.
The National Museum of Women in the Arts exhibit “Women House” pays tribute to the foundational 1972 project of Judy Chicago and Miriam Schapiro’s “Womanhouse.”
Dean on the obstacles women face in being taken seriously as intellectuals, feminist infighting, and the importance of being an outsider.
Zines haven’t completely disappeared in the internet age, but the photocopier-powered DIY publishing phenomenon has certainly entered history by now.
Brazilian social media is in an uproar about a recent Netflix show that portrays Brazilian political corruption. Can film and TV ever get history right?
The “Red Rose Girls”—Violet Oakley, Jessie Wilcox Smith, and Elizabeth Shippen Green—met at the Pennsylvania Academy of Fine Arts in the 1880s.
Rod Serling’s The Twilight Zone stood out in the “vast wasteland” of television in the early 1960s and still resonates today.
The landscape painter Thomas Cole celebrated the American landscape, but also expressed doubts about the limits of civilization.
Creature of the court, royalist and fop, dandy and dilettante, John Wilmot, Second Earl of Rochester, knew how to scandalize with verse.
Logger slang may have coined terms like “punk,” “haywire,” and “pie in the sky.” One lexicographer attempted to catalogue the industry’s slang in 1942.