“Andy took the world as it was and, in his own way, described it with amazing accuracy,” says curator Norman Rosenthal, who talks about trying “to tell a story through the pack of cards that is the [Hall] collection”. Studio International spoke to him at the opening of the exhibition.
Ashmolean Museum, Oxford, until 15 May 2016.
A Harvey Nichols paper bag, a single branch from a plum tree and a pile of shaved fur coats are some of the objects Fujiwara uses to challenge our common perceptions and stereotypes, as he turns the gallery into a factory assembly line, even producing new pieces during the show.
Tokyo Opera City Art Gallery, until 27 March 2016.
Co-curators and artists from the ongoing Collateral Drawing project reveal insights into their working processes and how exhibiting by products of their creation changes the way they think about their own practices.
Waterfront Gallery, UCS, Ipswich, until 19 February 2016.
The artist talks about her unique method of “memorising” and “recording” objects in copper wire, and explains how this helps her to slow down and maintain an intimacy with the world around her.
Known for his vibrant, large-scale, abstract paintings, the artist talks about his influences, from the crazy patterns of wallpaper and the African artefacts in his childhood home, to the exhibitions and artists who have shaped his work.
The artist talks about her collaboration with composer Luke Stoneham and a troupe of Chinese acrobats, for her evolving work, now on show as A Premonition of the Act at Camden Arts Centre.
Camden Arts Centre, London, until 6 March 2016.
Spanning a wide range of media, this exhibition takes works created since 1969 by 15 artists, each of whom translates the same concept – the form of the line – into a distinct, novel idea.
Lisson Gallery, London until 12 March 2016.
The artist talks about her unique wax modelling technique, her current collaboration, and explains why she feels gender is no longer an issue.
As the Saatchi Gallery marks its 30th anniversary with its first all-women exhibition, a new generation of female artists seems confident about what the next three decades will bring.
Saatchi Gallery, London until 9 March 2016.
Lisa Le Feuvre, the head of sculpture studies at the Henry Moore Institute, tells the fascinating tale of London’s Necropolitan Railway, the inspiration for Katrina Palmer’s sculptural installation, which takes visitors on a one-way journey.
The multimedia artist talks about being critical of TED talks, studying US presidents, treating the child as an emblem of the future, and other artists who have had most significance for her.
A private museum in St Petersburg showcases the works of an important local artist who died last year.
The New Museum, St Petersburg, until 28 February 2016.
Influenced by surrealism and the Gothic revival, as well as speaking to the contemporary 1970s feminist zeitgeist, Francesca Woodman’s photography offers a timeless representation of a young woman on the cusp of adulthood.
Foam, Amsterdam, until 9 March 2016.
Pioneering artist Margaret Harrison shares memories of her early career as an activist for equal rights and pay and fair working conditions for women.
The artist talks about his career, from visiting Robert Motherwell and Lee Krasner in New York in the 1960s, to his wall drawings for the Azerbaijan pavilion at the 2015 Venice Biennale, to his new work for a forthcoming show in Santa Fé, his first solo exhibition in the US for nearly 40 years.
Emilia Kabakov, who collaborates with her husband, Russian conceptual artist Ilya Kabakov, talks about working together, their exhibition at Pace Gallery, and other projects they are planning.