Unlike the provocative grand gesture more common in late-20th-century art, Cornell’s work rewards, and almost commands, the stillness of solitary reflection.
Catherine Corman | Feb 24
A short story from the celebrated Argentinian poet and writer’s new collection “Little Joy.”
Cecilia Pavón | Feb 20
The history of the total artificial heart is punctuated with both brilliant innovation and continual clinical failure.
Sian E. Harding | Feb 14
The goal is not to expose the “slipups” of the masters but to understand the human brain.
Roberto Casati & Patrick Cavanagh | Feb 13
The PCB story in Bloomington remains compelling in its specificity; yet, it also serves as a representative anecdote for the impact of modern industrial and chemical revolutions on the U.S. landscape.
Phaedra C. Pezzullo | Feb 9
An excerpt from the celebrated 19th-century photographer's memoir "When I Was a Photographer."
Félix Nadar | Feb 6
While the meal in a pill remains a dream of science fiction, new and intriguing ideas continue to emerge.
Zane Cerpina & Stahl Stenslie | Feb 2
The Czech writer’s darkly humorous novel, published in 1936, anticipated our current reality with eerie accuracy.
John Rieder | Jan 30
Architect and poet Paolo Belardi traces the many conditions and situations that have inspired extraordinary ideas across the arts and sciences.
Paolo Belardi | Jan 26
In the landscape of madness, time lies open and exposed.
Wouter Kusters | Jan 23