Matthew Evangelista examines the precedents and possibilities for postwar European security.
Jacqueline L. Hazelton | Feb 22
One can undergo a sublime experience even in the face of a life-threatening force.
David E. Nye | Feb 20
The renowned English writer reflects on the literature that shaped his imagination.
J.G. Ballard | Feb 8
“No matter how severe a human confrontation you are portraying, it immediately becomes mild the instant that even a little green enters into it.”
Nagisa Oshima | Feb 5
“Baltimore” is a love song to a city, tainted by both Simone’s personal experience there and its social and economic struggles.
Alex Coles | Feb 2
Dirk van Laak examines the legacies of major infrastructure projects, shedding light on the complex relationship between political agendas, technological dreams, and public discontent.
Dirk van Laak | Jan 30
Brigitte Berg offers a rare glimpse into the early career of an avant-garde filmmaker who defied boundaries, blending science and art with unmatched originality.
Brigitte Berg | Jan 22
The position that African art and design are the output of mathematicians and intellectuals is rarely made, but it begs exploration.
Jillian M. Harris | Jan 19
Soviet-era domestic photo collections are extraordinarily layered objects, testifying to familial struggles and collective rituals and connecting individuals to the imagined community of “Soviet people” at large.
Oksana Sarkisova & Olga Shevchenko | Dec 21, 2023
Games have the unique ability to provoke deep, socially based emotions triggered by choice and consequence.
Katherine Isbister | Dec 18, 2023