Gender equality has long remained a hot-button issue. It all starts with gender dynamics, the interactions between boys and girls, and men and women. When cultural stereotypes are reinforced, the relationships become skewed, straining the balance of power. How to change things? Anthony Spinello, a gallerist and curator, talks about what must be done in a film produced by Artsy x Gucci. “And this is how to start,” he said. “We must raise our daughters differently. We must also raise our sons differently.” The partnership between Artsy, a global platform for discovering and collecting art, and Gucci, focuses on the unequal distribution of power that’s long existed in the art world. Only 30 percent of artists represented by commercial galleries are women, and women hold just 30 percent of directorships of large museums, according to the National Museum for Women in the Arts. The scope of the Artsy x Gucci partnership includes three short films that explore the paternalistic nature of the art world, airing on Artsy’s social media channels; Artsy Projects Miami during Art Basel, a multiartist immersive installation at the historic Bath Club in Miami Beach, featuring works by Samara Golden, Jillian Mayer, Maria Nepomuceno and FlucT, and an invitation-only party during the art fair featuring Devonté Hynes performing on solo piano. “The topic of gender equality has always been urgent and timely, and now it’s getting the much-needed attention that it deserves,” said Susan Chokachi, president and chief executive officer of Gucci America. “Gucci has been promoting gender equality for many years. In 2013, we founded a campaign called Chime for Change to bring together the voices speaking out for girls and women around the world. Since then, the campaign has reached hundreds of thousands of girls and women, funding more than 420 projects in 88 countries.” Female voices from the art world, including Marilyn Minter, Miranda July, Petra Cortright, Faith Ringgold and Joan Semmel, discuss the role of women in the male-dominated field in the films, “The Recent Past,” “Present” and “Future,” with the artists sharing stories about the impact of gender dynamics on their psyches and