We dare you to find a more interdisciplinary, intercultural film than this one, premiering at the Wagner Institute in November.
Most of the clothes on display in Immortal Beauty are formal/special-occasion clothing, since that, not day-to-day garb, is what people treasure and preserve. The specificity of what those occasions were serves to illuminate the changes in women’s lives since the Civil War.
For four days, several Chinatown, Callowhill, and Center City partners came together to transform a neglected alleyway with striking art installations, looking toward a better future for Pearl Street.
This month, make sure you check out a range of free artwork and events with deep-rooted social commentaries.
A major local theater incubator has exciting news from two of its playwrights.
The participants in Frank Perri's hypnotism show clearly experience no embarrassment, but does their lack of embarrassment — of, literally, self-consciousness — give us permission to laugh?
Kate Bolick takes almost 300 pages to analyze her decision not to marry from every possible angle in Spinster: Making a Life of One’s Own, while remaining oblivious to her level of privilege.
How do business, law, and tech institutions tackle growth and problem-solving? In a special series of courses, some of Philly’s top interdisciplinary professionals are offering new ways of thinking.
Artists of every stripe are wading into uncharted waters, sometimes at the cost of thousands of dollars, as we figure out the policies of copyright and fair use in the digital age. This panel digs deeper.
Shirley Temple struck a chord with the moviegoing public: 1935 was the first of her four-year run as the top box-office star in the country. Her appeal wasn’t just about her innocence, argues John Kasson in his outstanding analysis — she was a powerful political and economic symbol during the Depression.