At the Berlin gallery "Dixit Algorizmi", you can have your portrait painted by robots. French artist Patrick Tresset came up with the idea of programming the robots so that they can draw pictures.
It is the Swiss author's most mysterious book — centering around someone who turns himself into a rebel by completely subordinating himself. It's a portrait of the most devoted revolutionary in literary history.
For over 20 years, Reiner Leist has taken a photo nearly every day from the window of his Manhattan apartment. His unique, long-term project "Window" reveals the evolution of the city - before and after 9/11.
Can cinema change the world? Five filmmakers believe it can. They show people traumatized by war in Mozambique, the willful destruction of nature in Brazil, the fight against racism in the US and child poverty in Lebanon. An Arts.21 Special.
Thomas Mann, Günter Grass, Herta Müller – the list of 100 German Must-Reads has no shortage of Nobel laureates. Their works examine the most pressing themes of the West in the 20th century: Nazi Germany, the Cold War and a divided Berlin.
Another stone has been laid in the mosaic of the coming Beethoven anniversary year. At the International Trade Show (ITB) in Berlin, the Beethovenfest Bonn is giving a sneak preview of its special lineup.
The head of the Ruhrtriennale, Stefanie Carp, was nearly removed from her post after inviting a band critical of Israel state policies to the festival but she held on. A look back as the 2019 events are announced.
What started as an online student directory aimed at ranking women by their looks quickly grew into the world's most popular social media platform. But as DW's Courtney Tenz argues, we might be happier Facebook free.
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