This exhibition, the first in the post-Soviet world devoted to leading Soviet political artist Aleksandr Zhitomirsky (1907–1993), offers a captivating portrayal of a satirist and loyal citizen who inventively furthered his country’s official causes across a tumultuous half-century – from the Depression era and World War II through the decades of colonial liberation in Africa and Asia, civil rights in America, and even international crises over oil and dictatorship in the 1970s and 1980s. Read more.
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The discovery of a noose at the National Museum of African American History and Culture is a grim justification of its existence
Moscow’s Khrushchev-era apartment blocks are hardly good housing, but their residents are unlikely to get a better replacement
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