Jeremy O. Harris’ “Slave Play” shines a light on hard truths that both black and white America would rather ignore around privilege, race, and the necessity of communal healing.
Tamara Best is the former Assistant Managing Editor of The Daily Beast. Her writing focuses on the intersections of identity and culture within communities of color.
The newly renovated hotel is the quintessential blend of Martha’s Vineyard charm, warmth and relaxation.
The brilliant play “Fairview” is a reminder of the importance and fragility of black safe spaces, and the opportunities for our moral growth—if white America is willing to listen.
Risa Puno’s “The Privilege of Escape” tries to turn a well-known game into an examination of structural inequality. But it doesn’t spend much time addressing its central theme.
Music created by black musicians has long been a barometer for shaping American culture without proper recognition.
Part play, part group therapy, ‘What to Send Up When It Goes Down’ confronts narratives of anti-blackness in America.
Paulo Coelho’s dreamlike classic has guided me like its levanter winds.
Tamara Best has long loved Alvin Ailey’s dance company—and so she leapt at the opportunity to learn one of its seminal pieces on a sunny evening at New York’s Lincoln Center.
A new show in Harlem highlights artists who live and work above 110th Street.