A new book on the pioneering but deeply eccentric socialist psychoanalyst Wilhelm Reich is full of lessons on the links between the body, trauma, and politics.
Eliza Clark’s shlock horror novel Boy Parts is an unreliably-narrated account of violence and ambition, which doubles as a portrait of national dysfunction.
A newly-discovered archive of photos from revolutionary Barcelona during the Spanish Civil War depicts the collectives, institutions and workplaces of a society run by workers themselves.
The Lebanese artist Walid Raad’s artworks make complex fictions about the relationships between art, war history, and politics.
In 1960s Los Angeles, a radical nun created artworks that turned the imagery of American capitalism on its head.
Reacting to two different eras of capitalist ‘rationality,’ William Blake and Jesse Darling’s works in Tate Britain use the myth of St. Jerome to celebrate the imperfections of the human body.
When political leaders ignored the AIDS crisis in 1980s America, a group of radical artists decided to make them listen.
Tish Murtha’s camera captured working-class life in the rusting North East of the late twentieth century