In this episode, we hear the legendary action star talk candidly about his most famous scene — and other stunts he says he honestly thought might kill him. Some nearly did.
Introducing new novel at the Karachi Literature Festival, one of Pakistan's leading younger writers says, "You have to find new ways of telling stories."
In an interview with ChinaFile's Jonathan Landreth, filmmaker Ole Schell discusses his film about Lil Buck, a street dancer from Memphis who collaborated with cellist Yo-Yo Ma in China.
A New York Times review of Asia Society's Wu Man and The Knights concert cites "gutsy renditions" of classic pieces and "exquisite expression" onstage.
An international arts collaboration that bridges Brazil to Beijing and beyond, is now coming to New York.
Traveling in South India, filmmaker and blogger Andy Deemer discovered a kind of outsider art that is routinely dismissed as "urban blight."
Reflecting on his experience at the 2012 Busan Biennale in South Korea, art historian David Joselit shares his thoughts on the future of an increasingly globalized art world.
Indian public intellectual Ashis Nandy faced a police inquiry into his remarks about caste and corruption — but his isn't an isolated case.
Yin Mei puts masks, movement, puppetry and text in "conversation" with a famous documentary to re-imagine the Cultural Revolution onstage.
Author Jonathan Campbell says that if Chinese rock 'n' roll were to take off globally, he hopes it would be in "a more serious way" than just "a crazy video with a silly dance."
"I consider Indians writing in English as writers, first and foremost," says award-winning author and journalist Hari Kunzru. In-person appearance at Asia Society New York on January 10.