Diana Hamilton is the director of the writing centre at Baruch College, The City University of New York, USA. Her most recent book is God Was Right (2018), from Ugly Duckling Presse.
At Lévy Gorvy, New York, the painter reinscribes the female gaze into art history
The artist’s show at Tramps, New York, asks if we’re too eager for young artists to self-destruct
Wolfson believes art has no relationship to ethics; after a decade of shock, it’s hard to take him seriously
In a new show, Sze pairs precision with nods to disassembly or messy composition
Artist Candice Lin connects the conditions of slave labour involved in building the drug trade’s infrastructure to the continued Orientalizing representations of the drugs themselves
A Series on the Senses: Taste
Diana Hamilton reflects on the dual urges to be beautiful and well-reviewed – even when you want to reject both desires
In her solo show at Galerie Eva Presenhuber in New York, the artist’s precision leaves all possible disorder to signification
In her new memoir, the poet asks whether art has a purpose beyond representation
This opera wants to know whether memory is scientific or occult. It answers the question by rejecting it.
An exhibition at Essex Street, New York, shows how closely Hill’s literary and artistic work is linked to her critique of domesticity
At Karma, New York, the artist herself becomes ‘a reproductive medium’, revisiting natural subjects and bringing realism ever closer to abstraction
Comic book images of female vulnerability become symbols of liberated sexual energy at Anton Kern Gallery, New York
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