The 950-year-old Bayeux Tapestry is as much an object of fascination for its mysterious origins and formidable craft as it is for the nationalist debates it continues to inspire.
With big theatre chains refusing to show Martin Scorsese's new big budget mob movie, the future of cinema is looking a little dimmer.
Young people from both East and West Germany congregated in nightclubs which were hastily thrown up in the spaces where the Wall had dominated.
New multisensory approaches to presenting visual art propose solutions to barriers that limit access for marginalized audiences.
Like the 'Rocky Steps,' the 'Joker Stairs' have become a mecca for moviegoers. But not all film-related tourism is the same.
McMaster University's LIVELab is a concert hall where researchers study how sound is produced and experienced, leading to therapeutic applications of music.
Do you remember the 1960s sitcom 'I Dream of Jeannie?' The cute show still attracts viewers decades later. Unfortunately, it has also spread some negative stereotypes about Muslims and Arabs.
Actors and theatre scholars seek to understand how 'The Tempest' could have been used by both European colonialists and also by advocates of resistance.
Flexibility is just a euphemism for exploitation.
More than a decade before Snow White, Lotte Reiniger was pioneering revolutionary animation ideas – now they are being rediscovered.
We don't want to have to think about our role in creating the individuals who commit violence. Amazingly, Joker asks us to.
What does it mean to hold a party in a place with a long history of death and suffering?
A film about Cape Town's environmental resources features a cast as diverse as breakdancers and wetland activists - and is being used as a study aid globally.
Simone Biles enters the 2019 World Gymnastics Championships already with the most all-around gold medals ever. The greatest of all time, she has changed the sport forever.
A rare set of photographs of South Africa's most famous jazz ensemble, the Blue Notes, has added valuable insights to the music archive
The sequel to Margaret Atwood's dystopian classic provides an apt moment to consider attacks on women's rights across the world.
In 1914, a ship carrying more than 300 immigrants from India wasn't allowed to dock in Vancouver. A new mural tells an unverified story about Indigenous paddlers bringing food to the stranded ship.
Culturally, the joker turns socially significant places into spaces of carnival, revealing cracks within the social order. He is an enduring character – and a common figure in 2019.
As the album celebrates its 50th anniversary, an expert in sound recording details how the band deployed stereo and synthesizers to put a unique artistic stamp on this iconic album.
A science researcher's work gets twisted by a conservative news site; he considers this his wake-up call to educate as many students as possible about the importance of science to our world.