Jeremy Sigler is a poet living in Brooklyn. He is co-editor of Carl Andre: Sculpture as Place, 1958-2010 published by Yale University Press and Dia Art Foundation.
The artist on Jewish mothers, ‘1950s American’ dummies, childhood superheroes, phallic red lipstick, and Japanese sex toys
A new exhibit about the cosmetics queen shows at what cost she taught women to power their way through beauty’s slow fade
A New York show delivers an early incarnation of the hunger artist, fascinated with the malleability of his own body
Art-world pervert flaunts mirrored balloons, oodles of cash at the Whitney
The art institution revisits and reenacts (sort of) a hit 1966 Minimalist and Conceptualist show—but why?
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The president draws a line in the sand in his latest interview
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For all those who’ve died far from their families, and far from peace
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My friend was recorded in a mikveh by a rabbi. Let’s ensure the end of this abuse of power.
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How I observe Shavuot despite my life-threatening allergy
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After Buchenwald was liberated, my father, Rabbi Herschel Schacter, led survivors in a moving prayer service
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Our coverage of the illness is raw, inspiring, scientific, sad, historical, and familial. Have a look.
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TV’s fasctinating ‘Botched’ takes on the limits of aesthetic procedures
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Pigeons, brains, and chocolate-covered locusts at the oldest congregation in the U.S.
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My daughter is black and Jewish. Will she have to defend her identity online?
By Yair Rosenberg — 'Your purpose in life ... is simply this: to improve the world'By Jill Werman Harris — It’s made of nickel and a piece of crystal. But it helped save Jews from the Nazis.By Frances Brent — Remembering Maria Altmann, the uncompromising Klimt owner behind Helen Mirren's portrayal in 'Woman in Gold'
‘I don’t believe in you, “salvation,” I never have and I never will. And very soon I won’t even be.’
On a new album, Italian singer Shulamit offers modern interpretations of haunting songs left by women in the Holocaust
Victor Rodack dreamed of visiting Israel. In 1967, he found an unusual way to make his dream a reality.
Historian Jonathan Sarna discusses the Great Emancipator’s ties to a chiropodist, military men, and other Jews