"There’s so much victim-blaming, and I think victim-blaming is the number one thing that keeps predators safe and emboldened. I want us to be able to adopt empathy-led education and support as the standard, not the exception."
In “The Breeze Will Kill Me,” a solo exhibition of new works by Christine Rebhuhn that closed on November 13 at Thierry Goldberg gallery in New York, the artist does not bother apologizing for making works that stand on their own.
From authors that are more inclusive, more diverse, and more insightful and authentic than ever before, to the almost forgotten, lost, and hidden cultures that are being put back in the spotlight for fear of vanishing, these are some of the most essential stories any traveler can read right now.
From December 2 to 4, 2021, Art Basel Miami Beach will take place at the Miami Beach Convention Center—its first in-person event since 2019. This year's themes include womanhood, race, environment and colonialism. Here's what to expect.
Bernard-Henri Lévy has a new book, The Will to See: Dispatches from a World of Misery and Hope (Yale University Press) and a documentary of the same name, both of which combine autobiography with documentary journalism and humanitarian activism. In many ways, it is a summation of his life's work.
"Helena is also not the classic imaginary victim. She's a strong woman with a strong survival drive, willing to do whatever she needs in order to save herself and to save her sister. These gray zones between evil and pure are the areas that drive me as a storyteller."