The artist discusses her hometown of Tangier, palaeontology, her concerns with trade and smuggling, and the difficulties of opening a cinema when you have no previous experience.
Yto Barrada: Faux Guide, Pace Gallery, London, until 8 August 2015.
This unmissable two-venue retrospective of Anthony Caro’s work encompasses everything from his vast steel sculptures of the 1960s to his table pieces, to his jewellery, ending with his final works.
Hepworth Wakefield and Yorkshire Sculpture Park, Yorkshire, until 1 November 2015.
Jackson Pollock’s black paintings have been unjustifiably dismissed by many. Tate Liverpool’s exhibition focuses on this largely neglected period, including also drawings and sculptures done not long before the artist’s untimely death.
30 June – 18 October 2015.
Studio International visited Transition Gallery in east London to speak to Cousin about painting, inspiration and teaching her grandma how to swim.
In his latest exhibition at London’s Chisenhale Gallery, Australian artist Nicholas Mangan drags a forgotten credo from the rubble of modernity: respect the nature that gives us life.
Chisenhale Gallery, London, until 30 August 2015.
This ambitious exhibition by four greats of computer art brings together works from the very start of the genre in the early 1960s to the modern day. Despite being a very successful event, it is fair to question: is this exhibition unearthing an avant garde?
Oi Futuro Flamengo, Rio de Janeiro, until 16 August 2015.
The triennial’s theme is the megacity, imagining what Bruges would be like if the millions of tourists who visit each year were to stay. Alongside three indoor exhibitions, 14 outdoor installations explore global urbanisation.
Contemporary art and architecture in the historical city of Bruges, until 18 October 2015.
Wanderlust explores the art of a man who crossed oceans in his imagination and explored fairytale castles in his dreams. Prepare for parrots, pipes and celestial fairies as you step into Joseph Cornell’s magical imaginarium.
Royal Academy of Arts, London, until 27 September 2015.
In her exploration of mortality and temporality, the artist seeks to disrupt the single-point perspective of the camera. She talks about her literary and filmic influences and how even the personal, poetic and local can strike a universal chord.
Helen Sear: … the rest is smoke, Cymru yn Fenis / Wales in Venice, until 22 November 2015.
The artist talks about the Fluxus boxes in her latest exhibition, opening a textile store in Mississippi, and her early years in fashion design.
More than 30 years since Camargo’s last London exhibition, Lisson Gallery’s head of exhibitions, Emma Gifford-Mead, talks to Studio International about the importance of bringing his work to a British audience.
The artist, whose work spreads far beyond the confines of the Rietveld pavilion, explains why he looks to this creature for guidance in every day living, noting the importance of nature as mother, truth and teacher.
Herman de Vries: to be all ways to be, Dutch Pavilion, Venice, until 22 November 2015.
The founder of Tashkeel, Dubai’s first public studio space for artists, talks about her hopes for the centre, being a role model for young women in Dubai, and how being a mother has changed her pace of work.