Los Angeles museum confronts Angelino and American ahistoricism. A recent event highlighted the lives of Great Depression-era women cannery workers.
The ruins of the Murphy Ranch, an abandoned pre-WWII Nazi compound in Pacific Palisades, have inspired a new play.
These stories of humanists through history are framed as struggles against the authority of the church, which controlled almost every aspect of life for millennia.
Some landless whites in early America who survived war, workhouses, prostitution, and press gangs ditched their poverty wages and constricted lives and lit out for the territories.
"Humanists understand that this is the only life we have, and this planet is the only place we have to live it."
July 14th is Bastille Day, the holiday commemorating the fall of the Bastille prison at the beginning of the French Revolution in 1789.
In a time when demagogues try to convince us that America needs to be "great again," Hughes reminds us of the dream of what America could be.
In the waning days of the Vietnam War, democracy itself seemed to have ground to a halt. A newly re-staged play delves into that period.
On this series, many of our questions to be answered next year and many new ones to be posed.
Viewers spent some uncomfortable time in character Elizabeth Jennings' shoes.