Make-Believe Association, a new podcast producer in Chicago, showcases diverse stories — and audiences — from a starkly divided city.
A multiyear project, backed by $4 million from three foundations, aims to make the country’s museums more inclusive.
Four new literary works revisit African history, refiguring age-old maledictions as a birthright, a special form of insight, a superpower, a redemption. Julian Lucas explains.
Miguel Gutierrez’s new piece, with a cast of Latin American heritage, melds the formal and the personal, the tactile and the untamed.
A retrospective of Davd Goldblatt’s photographs from South Africa and Australia shows how art, like good journalism, connects one country to many others.
Manohla Dargis and A. O. Scott, the chief film critics of The New York Times, look back at a year of rage, silliness and sublimity at the movies.
His sons identify so deeply with the Afro-Latino hero that a conversation about the movie’s deep structural flaw is impossible.
Denise Murrell’s interest in art, and its treatment of black people, led her to change careers and organize the exhibition “Posing Modernity.”
Photographs of the actress show a New York star who outshone the roles Hollywood offered black women of her era.