Tag: Ed Winstead
Ed Winstead: Tearing Down the WallsMarch 2016
A new film takes a novel approach to Grove Press publisher Barney Rosset's life and legacy.
Ed Winstead: Approaching Donald JuddDecember 2015
An exhibition of the artist's Cor-ten steel sculptures offers a meditative experience.
Tavares Strachan: The Breaking is the FixingDecember 2015
The artist discusses his new show on the chemist Rosalind Franklin, the nature of history, and the role of the internet in dismantling colonial legacies.
Ed Winstead: Green Thumbs in the Motor CitySeptember 2015
Boundaries of Nature: Huge swaths of Detroit have been surrendered to the wild. What happens when we try to take them back?
Ed Winstead: Empire of SighsSeptember 2014
American Empires: The talking heads are giving us bad information. So why are we still listening?
On a Strange Roof, Thinking of HomeMarch 2014
Toward a definition of Southern literature that goes beyond twang.
Ed Winstead: Parliamentary InquiryJuly 2013
In the age of K Street, soft money, and safe seats, it's tempting to abandon our political institutions and shout down our opponents. Here's why we shouldn't.
Sherman Alexie: The Value of Subverting AuthorityOctober 2012
Banned Books: The acclaimed author speaks about what motivates his censors, self-censorship, and the value of stories.
Roger D. Hodge: The Personality of a MagazineSeptember 2012
Newly minted Oxford American editor Roger D. Hodge discusses the role of an editor, finding a form, and the newsstand's allure.
Editors’ Picks: September Recommended ReadingSeptember 2012
Our editors highlight some worthy books to start off the fall.
Ed Winstead: More Than You Can ChewSeptember 2012
What the all-you-can-eat buffet tells us about misguided nostalgia, overcoming privation, and the RNC.
Ed Winstead: Tell the Truth and Shame the DevilAugust 2012
What's next for the Oxford American now that founder Marc Smirnoff has been fired?
Ed Winstead: Empty and Blue and SereneJune 2012
Even supporters of North Carolina's gay-marriage ban know it won't last 20 years. Ed Winstead reflects on the South, the past, and when legislation plans its own obsolescence.