In 2012, I started writing for Hyperallergic, an online “forum for serious, playful and radical thinking about art in the world today.” The writing there covers many aspects of the arts, from the business/economics of it  to traditional reviews, and it isn’t limited by artistic genre, though it definitely leans more toward the visual arts.

You can view the complete archive of my writing for Hyperallergic by clicking here.

Below is a selection of my work for Hyperallergic:

The Artists and Activists Who’ve Aimed at the Roots of Injustice

Dismantling White Supremacy Among US Poets – reflections and quotes from event at the Poetry Project in NYC in early 2016

The Radical Art of Archiving Performance, as Practiced by Martha Wilson

Indicting Higher Education in the Arts and Beyond

The Private Life of Lorraine Hansberry: Letters, Lists, and Conversations

Five Things I Learned While Teaching a Class on Arts and Labor

Failure, Success, and Community in Contemporary Performance

• Reflections on a panel event highlighting the legacy of ACT-UP collective Gran Fury in 2012.
We Were Not Making Art, We Were at War

• A look at how the non-profit industrial complex influences the arts.
It Is Broke, We Should Probably Fix It: The Nonprofit Model and the Arts

• An interview with scholar and critic, Martha Buskirk.
Art’s Corrosive Success: An Interview with Martha Buskirk

• A critique of one grant program that mirrors many larger programs with arts funding today.
Good Intentions and Big Ideas: Feel Good Grants That Exploit Artists and Reduce Arts Funding

• An OpEd that I put together discussing the fact that major arts institutions that receive millions in federal and private funding still fail to pay the artists whose work they present or exhibit. This piece got a big response from readers.
New Data Reveals Artists Aren’t Gettin’ Paid

• A discussion of the We Who Feel Differently exhibit and symposium.
Can We Queer the (Art) World, and Why Should We?

• A piece about an exhibition at the Center for Book Arts.
When Controversy and Failure Become Art

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