This is a public, political art that invites us to see the world differently, and even encourage the spirit of community.
Extinction Rebellion cheekily called the action at Daily Mail offices its “Submission for the 2021 Turner Prize.”
The exhibition Barbara Hepworth: Art & Life is both an examination of some of the best of her artworks and a spasmodic account of her life.
UNESCO recently put further pressure on the UK government to address concerns about the controversial plan.
An exhibition takes on the notorious Roman emperor, from gleaming marble to roaring flames.
Kantarovsky’s paintings unveil reality as a fabrication whose true form is instability and transience.
There is so much information handed to us in the exhibition, Eileen Agar: Angel of Anarchy that we risk forgetting what we might think if we came fresh to a painting.
You could say that Nina Hamnett fell victim to her own reckless self-mythologizing.
How much of the effect is the object reflected, or the reflection of the object?
Whiteread has made two full-size structures over the course of the lockdown that suggest a candid act of emotional unburdening.
Eight shows over the course of a year loosely explore the eight chapters of Arendt’s 1968 book, Between Past and Future.”
How should we take all this buffoonery? In part, it looks like satire. But what exactly are they poking fun at?