The artist talks about his current exhibition, God’s Reptilian Finger, and the inspiration he drew from Guatemalan history, YouTube videos, The Book of Mormon and conspiracy theories.
Gasworks, London, until 7 February 2016.
The Norwegian artist, an uncompromising but vital talent, was the deserving winner of one of Europe’s major art prizes.
Trondheim Kunstmuseum, Trondheim, Norway, until 28 February 2016.
The New Delhi-based conceptual artist discusses the role of the environment in her practice, as well as the complex site-specific issues she chooses to explore.
Absur-City-Pity-Dity, Jack Shainman Gallery, New York, until 5 December 2015.
The Turner Prize-winner returns with a short film that sees him dig deeper in his exploration of British culture and the various youth subcultures that existed in the final 35 years of the 20th century.
Cabinet, London, until 19 December 2015.
This historically salient show, examining the birth and development of performance art in relation to gender, the body, language and the expression of the self, marks the 40th anniversary of a seminal book on the subject by Lea Vergine.
The audiovisual artist and composer talks about mixing up sound and art, working with a glassblower, a software programmer and scientists, and mapping bird flight and hidden Scottish burns.
The artist talks about her experience of learning to work with marble from Michelangelo’s preferred quarry and her determination to remain sensitive to the form and the surface as a whole.
He is always looking for the fullest expression of his conception and will follow it past any sane point, he says of his astonishingly ambitious exhibition, Landscape Seen & Imagined, now at the Massachusetts Museum of Contemporary Art.
We visited Ben Johnson in his west London studio over a 12-month period to film him working on a large painting based on the Patio de los Arrayanes (Court of the Myrtles) at the Alhambra Palace in Granada, Spain. “I could carry on making paintings of the Alhambra, probably for the rest of my life,” says Johnson.
Kapwani Kiwanga has been named as the commissioned artist of the Focus Section at the Armory Show 2016, which looks at art from African perspectives. She currently has a solo show at the Galerie Jérôme Poggi in Paris. Here, she talks about how anthropology has informed her practice.
The artist talks about trying to give up drinking, why politicians should force us all to be vegan, getting black dots in his eyes when he visits galleries, and hating art shows.
As He Bowed His Head To Drink, Redfern Gallery, London, until 5 December 2015.