Our galleries and store reopen August 11, 2020. Read More.
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Melissa Starker, Creative Content & PR Manager
Jul 31, 2020
Wear Me in Your Hair, courtesy of Michael Bush.
Joyride, courtesy of PBS.
A previously unreleased live recording of Thelonious Monk playing from a Palo Alto high school in 1968 is now available.
A new poll indicates people don't plan to change their art engagement habits post-COVID.
An unexpected side-effect of COVID: from now on, theaters may have less than three weeks to show major film releases before they're made available for home viewing.
Gone with the Wind star Olivia De Havilland, one of the last survivors of the old Hollywood studio system, passed away at the age of 104.
The Venice Film Festival is moving forward with a lineup including new films by Amos Gitai, Abel Ferrara, and Chloé Zhao.
The 2020 Emmy nominations are out, and the awards ceremony in September will be virtual.
Starting next week, the entire Ken Burns filmography will be available to stream.
The New York Times has hired someone to turn their stories into scripted films and TV.
Conservative women's group is suing New York City Mayor Bill DeBlasio over the mural supporting Black Lives Matter painted in front of Trump Tower.
The Metropolitan Museum of Art has joined the family of art institutions with occasional water fowl residents. A duck is nesting on its rooftop, and the Met's looking for help naming her.
More activists are speaking up about the trauma that can be dredged up when artists source images of Black suffering.
Congress has passed a bill approving a new National Museum of the American Latino.
You can catch In These Uncertain Times, a new work by interdisciplinary theater company Source Material, online this Saturday and Sunday.
There's a new performance space in Glasgow with seating made entirely of recycled piano parts.
Kerry James Marshall has an online show of new paintings inspired by John James Audubon.
A new book invites artists and writers to respond to 40 objects mistaken for guns by police in shootings of Black and Brown people.
Top of page: Images from Rube Goldberg Views the News for His Latest Invention, The Yellow Kid, Li'l Abner, Abortion Eve, All-Negro Comics, For Better or For Worse, and Phryne before the Chicago Tribunal; part of the exhibition Tales from the Vault: 40 Years, 40 Stories, courtesy of the Billy Ireland Cartoon Library & Museum.
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