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David Lowery’s Ain’t Them Bodies Saints, Neill Blomkamp’s Elysium, Andrew Bujalski’s Computer Chess
Fifty years after the March on Washington, Dr. King’s most famous speech, like his own political legacy, is widely misunderstood.
On city walls across the country, muralists and street artists depict him as a statesman, visionary, hero and martyr.
Two photographers focus on the difficulties of putting words to what one sees.
Wake Up and Live! reveals the connection between the radical individualism of 1930s self-help manuals and fascist politics.
Johann Gottlieb Fichte undertook a pure search for truth. He also distrusted international markets. Does that make him an ancestor to anti-globalization activists?
An online dustup between two pop star penseurs shows them staggering through afterlives.
A painter who never lost sight of life’s being perpetually in transition.
Martín Adan’s The Cardboard House; José Manuel Prieto’s Encyclopedia of a Life in Russia