The Arts Fuse welcomes a new character to its extended universe. Deanna Marie Costa, an editor and critic at the magazine.
Is there a disconnect between artists and meaningful resistance movements?
Fuse writers Lucas Spiro and Matt Hanson once again bang their heads against the walls of some of art’s big questions.
Naomi Klein argues that the more anxious we are, the more vulnerable we are to politically opportunistic manipulation.
The lightheartedness of the writing and Moore’s unkempt look are jarring, but the film effectively delivers lessons about progressive policies.
The New York Times columns selected for Think Again are engaging, provocative, maddening, humorous, and insightful.
Via Dolorosa would have been more effective if it had taken the form of a travel essay rather than a performance piece.
Entertaining yet incisive, The Conquest of Plassans remains a devastatingly acute reminder that religion and politics make surprisingly compatible bedfellows.
This fine, partisan documentary resurrects Ann Richards, and it’s showing on HBO in a Lone Star election year. The Republicans better worry about Texans seeing it.
“The Ides of March” tells the same old political story: we know how tedious the campaign season is, we know that deals are made behind doors and that all that really matter are the numbers.