<< Previous Page  |  1  |  ...  |  107  |  ...  |  214  |  ...  |  321  |  ...  |  419  |  420  |  421  |  ...  |  428  |  ...  |  431  |  Next Page >> 8381 - 8400 of 8614

  • About a Boy - An Interview With Matthew Stadler

    Article

    About a Boy - An Interview With Matthew Stadler

    At the age of 40 novelist Matthew Stadler has seen all of his previous novels go out of print. Positive reviews, prestigious Merrill Foundation and Whiting Writers awards, and a Guggenheim fellowship haven't been enough to keep his books on the restl...

    by Hugh Garvey on February 16, 1999
  • Article

    White Lies: Race and the Myths of Whiteness

    Near the end of this powerful book, art scholar Maurice Berger reveals that he had set out to produce a "linear" study of race but changed his mind. Thank goodness. He fully vindicates Walter Benjamin's celebrated remarks on the incendiary power o...

    by David Roediger on February 16, 1999
  • Women's Rites

    Article

    Women's Rites

    What does a spinster teacher in 1930s St. Louis have in common with a Mennonite teen in modern Canada? Angst and plenty of it. Like women ever and always, from Evanston to Kabul, they chafe against binding roles; they struggle to subdue or unleash...

    by Francine Russo on February 9, 1999
  • Howl

    Article

    Howl

    David Wojnarowicz was angry enough to become a murderer, but instead he became an artist. Again and again, in his writings, he imagines himself committing savage acts "tipping amazonian blowdarts in 'infected blood' and spitting them at the exposed ...

    by Jerry Saltz on February 9, 1999
  • Article

    Multiple Choice

    The artist Ricci Albenda, whose 1998 exhibition at Andrew Kreps was his breakthrough, has in his curatorial debut attempted an ambitious exercise that inverts normal operations by considering art objects not for their content but rather for how they ...

    by Bill Arning on February 9, 1999
  • Doom Service

    Article

    Doom Service

    The Museum of Natural History owns some dinosaur feces, but it probably doesn't have a piece of crap as big as Sightline Stage Co.'s The End of Civilization (Raw Space). Canadian George F. Walker's noir, receiving its U.S. premiere, is a heavy-handed...

    by Sightlines on February 9, 1999
  • Unsound Bites

    Article

    Unsound Bites

    Is it the end of the century, or is it just me? I keep thinking the theater's meant to be a great unifying place that sweeps its vast vision across all of human experience, but all I find when I go is little bits and pieces of I was going to say "hu...

    by Michael Feingold on February 9, 1999
  • Article

    Monomania

    Don't look now, but the writing seems to be on the wall for the one-person show. Even Downtown is not sure it has enough time or interest to absorb every last detail about the protagonists of New York's groovy literary scene. Two recent one-mans a...

    by Ed Morales on February 9, 1999
  • How Many Stories? - The Temperature Changes From Uptown to Down

    Article

    How Many Stories? - The Temperature Changes From Uptown to Down

    Peter Martins's new Walton Cello Concerto, for the New York City Ballet, transpires in a big chill space. With the mottled gray backdrop, the translucent gray wings, and Mark Stanley's cool lighting, the New York State Theater's stage appears even va...

    by Deborah Jowitt on February 9, 1999
  • Article

    Story Time

    George Balanchine once said, "Put a man and woman together on a stage and already you've got a story." The business of gender notwithstanding, duets have indeed become the backbone of contemporary ballet. Only most of them don't tell stories. John...

    by Nancy Goldner on February 9, 1999
  • Sexual Healing

    Article

    Sexual Healing

    Ashton Robinson, the protagonist of Trey Ellis's third and most recent novel, embodies the qualities found in what might be called the Ellis Hero: he's intense, slightly nerdy, and luuuvs the ladies. Like earlier Ellis creations Austin McMillan (Home...

    by Jabari Asim on February 2, 1999
  • Article

    The Wrecking Ball - Graham Company Embraces Change

    The little red-brick building at 316 East 63rd Street isn't much to look at, but, like the diminutive diva who put it on the map, it has a seductive charm. Built near the turn of the century, it has served as a settlement house, a Montessori nursery,...

    by Christopher Reardon on February 2, 1999
  • Article

    bell's Lettres

    There can't be a women's studies syllabus anywhere in reconstructed America without at least one book by bell hooks. Her first, the 1981 Ain't I a Woman: Black Women and Feminism is among America's most influential works. Prolific, outspoken, and fea...

    by Debra Dickerson on February 2, 1999
  • Article

    The Diary of Vaslav Nijinsky

    For want of an antipsychotic, the world in 1919 lost its best male dancer, its first contemporary choreographer. After a breakdown at 30, during which he produced this fabled diary (first published in a heavily edited and expurgated version in 1936 b...

    by Elizabeth Zimmer on February 2, 1999
  • Heat Seekers

    Article

    Heat Seekers

    It's happening again. Every few years, like clockwork, some newspaper or magazine trumpets a return to painting. Only the names change. Last fall, Artforum featured a cover story on the new California "formalism." Three months before that, Flash Art ...

    by Jerry Saltz on February 2, 1999
  • Article

    Boy's Life

    Barbara Pollack was born two years after perhaps the most famous, popular, and enduringly controversial photo show of all time, the Museum of Modern Art's 1955 protoblockbuster, "The Family of Man," organized by Edward Steichen. But, because her fath...

    by Vince Aletti on February 2, 1999
  • Article

    Powerglut

    Wally Cardona opens Dance Theater Workshop's Carnival Series (through May 23) performing an excerpt from Jos Limn's The Unsung, a 1971 suite of solos that's as much Limn's hymn to marvelous male dancers as an homage to legendary Indian chiefs. Id...

    by Deborah Jowitt on February 2, 1999
  • Director's Cut

    Article

    Director's Cut

    "Flays." Maybe that's what we should call them. Flays are plays that share a lot of conventions with film, sometimes so many you wonder whether or not they were originally written for the screen. If you suspect you're watching one, simply wait for th...

    by James Hannaham on February 2, 1999
  • Current Affairs

    Article

    Current Affairs

    "A landscape," wrote Gertrude Stein, "is such a natural setting for a battlefield or a play that one must write plays." If she had known the Wooster Group's work, she would have added, "And those plays will be battlefields." The Wooster Group doesn't...

    by Michael Feingold on February 2, 1999
  • Article

    The Road Worrier

    The eccentric, mustachioed man in black presses his face to the mirrored wall where it meets the rear of the stage. As he rotates and flutters his hands, suggestive shadows form and reform in the corner. The interplay of movement, light, and reflec...

    by Francine Russo on February 2, 1999
<< Previous Page  |  1  |  ...  |  107  |  ...  |  214  |  ...  |  321  |  ...  |  419  |  420  |  421  |  ...  |  428  |  ...  |  431  |  Next Page >> 8381 - 8400 of 8614
New York Concert Tickets

Find an Arts Event

Loading...