To mark the 25th anniversary of Carter’s death, this exhibition brings together works that influenced the writer and works inspired by her, creating a visceral, violent and, at times, unpalatable celebration of magic realism and fairyland pornography.
This is an exhibition focusing on intimacy, which conjures just that in its thorough, yet tender, exploration of the people, objects and places close to the artist’s heart.
New York-based performance artist Aki Sasamoto has a tendency to speak entirely in metaphor, sit in abstraction for hours, and mark her responses with a small question at the end: No? She asks, smiling. As though everything, at all times, may be overturned.
Ritterman talks about how her current exhibition, which includes more than 700 of her late husband’s possessions, helped her come to terms with his death, and how she has conflated traditional Jewish mourning with her own personal version.
The emerging artist Hugo McCloud, whose layered abstract paintings concentrate on process and material, talks about his second solo show in New York.
This exhibition highlights the paintings of four artists working at a crucial turning point in Australian history.
There is a quiet revolution happening in paint. But, paradoxically, Painters’ Painters seems out to prove otherwise.
In only his second solo show, the 82-year-old artist explores the potential of the column as a site for improvisation and movement.
This exhibition, the first full-scale retrospective of Rauschenberg’s work since his death in 2008, takes us on a tour of a singly irrepressible spirit whose work knew no boundaries.
Palpable relief that the sky was not falling in freed this year’s 78,000 fairgoers to act out Tom McKinley’s masterful triptych titled Complex Human Desires.
Known as a film-maker, Eisenstein also excelled at drawing. This exhibition presents a rare collection of his sexually explicit drawings that have never before been shown publicly.
For his current exhibition at Jack Shainman Gallery in New York, Titus Kaphar looks to historical portraiture, and imagery from the criminal justice system in his examination of how history is recorded.
The Brazilian artist talks about her fascination with hammocks, her novel way of amalgamating painting and sculpture, and the power of ancestral connections.
The artists talks about cultural memories, Spolia, swamps and Icelandic necropants.
This tribute to the 20th-century US artist includes sculptures, poems, photographs and works on paper. The impression is of a single-path doggedly followed, but, for all that, his works are hard to ignore.
The dancer, choreographer and performer talks about memorising books and then retelling them, and exploring the possibilities and limits of language.
Multidisciplinary artist and environmental activist Kong Ning is based in Beijing. Born in Heilongjiang province in 1958, she studied law, but, deeply disturbed by the inequities of China’s judicial system and a fierce opponent of the death penalty, she decided to become an artist instead.
For her first exhibition at Arcade gallery in London, Peggy Franck has installed her paintings, photography and printed carpets, creating a layered installation like a stage set.
In a show lasting 100 days and symbolising 100 years, the celebrated conceptual artist Roman Ondák explores ideas around history and the passage of time, as well as revealing hidden messages.
Verdier explains her unique method of vertical painting, using a handmade brush with a large reserve of paint, capable of expressing her seemingly unstoppable flow of energy.
The alchemical French artist’s first UK retrospective in two decades reaffirms the cosmic wonder of his oeuvre.
In April 1893 a new art magazine entitled The Studio appeared in British newsagents. Subtitled an Illustrated Magazine of Fine and Applied Art and costing sixpence, it rapidly established itself as one of the most enduring and successful art periodicals in the English-speaking world.
This superb cinematic production, in which Cate Blanchett brilliantly conjures 13 varying personas, takes us on a rapid tour through 20th-century avant-garde culture.
Gerasimos Floratos’s expressive paintings combine shapes and colour from his daily life in New York City, communicating his thoughts and interactions through characters painted in liquid colour.
The Brussels-born artist discusses reconstructing old paintings as tapestries to create new work, why she uses figures from adverts, and her love of bricks.
Taking over two floors of the Met Breuer, this stunning career retrospective insinuates the African American narrative into the received history of art through a heroic investigation into the metaphorical, cultural and aesthetic implications of extreme blackness.
Focusing on the rich seam of Stella’s prints, this show gives an insight into the remarkable collaboration between Stella and Tyler, in which anything was possible.
Since 1949 New Contemporaries has hand-picked graduate and emerging artists to present them to the public as the rising stars of the art world. Studio International visited the touring exhibition on its opening night at the Institute of Contemporary Arts in London to speak to some of this year’s artists.
In five new works at Sadie Coles HQ, the controversial American painter clothes the history of art in vulgarity.
Roger Hiorns explains his methods of exploration and excavation, and why he believes art is not so much about making objects as about designing behaviour.