Portrait painter Sarah Jane Moon spoke to Studio International at the opening of Inside Portraits at the Mall Galleries Learning Centre, London.
The British artist says her work is a continually generating material mass that is more about trying to catch movement than trying to make work.
Lydia Gifford: To. For. With. Laura Bartlett Gallery, London, until 10 May 2015.
Film-maker and experimental publisher Jonn Herschend explains why Don Quixote has been such a major influence on him, why he relishes making films to show in galleries, and how growing up in an 1880s theme park shaped his work.
The Scottish painter Frances Walker, now in her 80s, talks about her time as an art teacher, her fascination with Pieter Bruegel, and visiting Antarctica.
The Indian artist NS Harsha on how his latest paintings embody the notion of ascent, an idea he says has been hijacked by religion, why he prefers flatness to perspective, and why he has a duty to be mad.
NS Harsha: Upward Movement, Victoria Miro Gallery, London, until 25 April 2015.
In the purpose-built Longside Gallery at the Yorkshire Sculpture Park, the Arts Council Collection has brought together the work of 40 artists from between 1977-1986, a period that saw the emergence of a new young generation of British sculptors. Studio International spoke to co-curator, Jon Wood, from the Henry Moore Institute, and Jill Constantine, head of the Arts Council Collection, about how the exhibition came about and what its main themes are.
Longside Gallery, Yorkshire Sculpture Park, until 21 June 2015.
Multimedia artist Tina Keane talks about her early work, the influences that have developed her practice, and her primary concerns as an artist making work today.
As she was installing her first UK solo exhibition, How to work live better, Austrian artist Anita Witek talked about how she has used magazines to create photomontage while subverting their content.
How to work live better, l’étrangère Gallery, London, until 2 May 2015.
US new media artist Diana Thater explains what drew her to the subject of her latest work, the monkeys of the Galtaji Temple in Jaipur.
Diana Thater: Life is a Time-Based Medium, Hauser & Wirth, London, until 16 May 2015.
In this exhibition of new and recent projects, Jennifer Allora and Guillermo Calzadilla explore the history and origins of human music not only as a means to define the boundaries between man and animal, but also to communicate across their social, historical and creative divide.