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How “Walden” holds up, “I Will Survive” at 40 and Leonard Bernstein’s concerts for children.
Ken Jennings on the history — and ubiquity — of comedy, Picasso in Mira T. Lee’s new novel and a performance by Roomful of Teeth.
The art of children at play: playground design, imaginary friends and the unlikely histories of Barbie and the Frisbee.
A citywide art survey in Ohio, a biblical reading of Beyoncé and the mastery — and misery — of a quality control technician.
What inspired comic artist Aline Kominsky-Crumb, Wilson Pickett and “Luke Cage” showrunner Cheo Hodari Coker.
This is the home of America’s aspirations and its deepest contradictions.
When art is dirty ... and dirt is arty.
A revolutionary Public Enemy album turns 30, the history of protest art and the “Nancy” comics reboot.
The strange, creative influence of Florida.
The Ray Bradbury novel’s new relevance, plus the making of a Bowie mashup and “American Animals” director Bart Layton.
Arts, Culture & Media
November 11, 2000
<p>Veterans Day, November 11<sup>th</sup>, prompts Kurt’s commentary on America’s war memorials. </p>
<p>Storyteller and musician David Gonzalez pays tribute to arts educator, philosopher, and octogenarian Maxine Greene, author of <em>Releasing the Imagination: Essays on Education, the Arts and Social Change.</em></p>
November 04, 2000
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