Our social media experiences reveal a lot about who we are, how we communicate, and what we want to say, writes Emily Reynolds.
Telling a story with ourselves at the centre is the way that we make sense of the world. But when we tell this story to an audience we don’t quite know, it cheapens everything.
Searching for connections online can stop us from meeting someone for real – sometimes we need to put down our screens and leave the house.
17 years after a painful breakup, Ada Bligaard Søby decided to make a book on life and love with her ex-boyfriend, plotting a visual timeline of their lives before and after.
In the digital world, to touch someone – to change their body, their mind, the way they experience the world – you don’t have to touch them at all.
Our constant online presence means we’re always available, even when we don’t want to be.
Sexting, swiping and selfies – in a new column, writer Emily Reynolds explores the strange new ways that technology is changing our relationships.
Mary Stephenson got so sick of being single that she created her own imaginary dates. Now she's using art to poke fun at society's perception of romance.
Being offered cold hard cash in exchange for doing nothing sounds pretty dreamy, but is the world of financial domination too good to really be true?