Inspired by the journey made by the epic hero Homer’s Odyssey, a show at Villa Carmignac combines myth with contemporary issues.
Condorelli considers how our modes of seeing and reproducing images and environments might develop, questioning how we see — and how we might see differently.
The realities of women’s lives are conspicuously absent from the British Museum’s Feminine Power, a show about the feminine.
With Paradise Camp, artist Yuki Kihara attempts to challenge and undermine colonial images of Sāmoa through a radical camp aesthetic.
In finding new ways to read and map landscapes, Tanoa Sasraku disrupts our expectations of the rural and opens up latent memories, mythologies, and energies.
The Soul Expanding Ocean at TBA21–Academy Ocean Space in Venice’s Chiesa di San Lorenzo brings together two artists with different but complementary ways of engaging with oceanic histories and ecologies.
The Woven Child at London’s Hayward Gallery is a moving examination of Bourgeois’s fabric sculptures, drawing out themes of motherhood, gender, identity, and trauma.
Far from empty wildernesses, the ancestral lands of the Sámi people in the European Arctic are ecologically diverse sites of culture, care, and collective endeavor.
Gisela McDaniel captures the voices and memories of her sitters and offers them the opportunity to narrate their own histories.
Anicka Yi’s In Love with the World is an attempt to break down the distinctions we make between plants, animals, micro-organisms, and technology.
In Paul, Daisy Lafarge delicately unpacks the power plays and mind games of a toxic relationship, with an emphasis on society’s — and art’s — silencing of women.
Christine Borland looks at one of the oldest known forms of fabric in the world.