What local institutions and archivists are doing to immortalize a disorienting time in Chicago
Leadership at the storied cultural institution resigned this week. That’s just the first in a series of demands penned by an all-star coalition of Chicago poets.
The documentary offers a corrective to media narratives surrounding Yingying Zhang’s infamous murder.
After months of construction delays, Madison Street Books opened on March 14. Two days later, it was forced to shutter temporarily.
Nina Sanders’s Apsáalooke Women and Warriors opens at the Field as the museum grapples with its legacy of Native erasure.
The March opens at the DuSable Museum February 28.
Books change lives — sometimes literally, as in Michael Zapata’s critically acclaimed The Lost Book of Adana Moreau.
A new book and exhibit honor renaissance man Jun Fujita, likely the country’s first Japanese-American photojournalist.
A decade after he gained notice as the pop-culture-obsessed film student Abed on NBC’s Community, the Polish Indian performer still makes time for his first passion: sketch comedy. Born here and raised in Jefferson Park, Pudi returns to his hometown (he now lives in Los Angeles) on January 9 to perform at the Chicago Sketch … Read more
Photo: Courtesy of Big G Creative If a visit to the toy store can make a child’s day, then the huge Chicago Toy & Game Fair might make their whole year. On November 23 and 24 at Navy Pier, attendees ($14 in advance; $7 for children under 14) can pick up new creations before they … Read more