A career-spanning presentation of the late photographer and theorist shows an artist redefining the capabilities of his medium.
Spending four hours at Imhof’s live works is like Waiting for Godot, for the slacker generation. The audience turns out to be the most fascinating element of the exhibition.
Step into this show and you find yourself immersed in the Brazilian rainforest, as the artist draws you in with installation, film and VR to highlight the plight one of the world’s most endangered ecosystems.
The exhibition is not only a visual and intellectual tour de force, but also offers spiritual fulfilment, immersing the viewer in an atmosphere of exploration of ancient Buddhist concepts and practices as seen through contemporary art.
Prehistoric ferns, corporate ties and hairy-legged stiletto wearers are among the things Elizabeth Price’s video works throw at you, as the Turner prize-winner investigates seismic change in manual and white-collar labour.
Rosie Cooper and Sarah McCrory’s stunning retrospective pays homage to an artist group at work beyond the artworld’s centre.
The Cape Town-based artist presents new work at Glasgow’s Mary Mary Gallery, creating a subversive, melancholic and yet quietly comical homage to the frustrating everyday.
From his collection, Damien Hirst has produced a tribute to the passionate and visionary work of two Scottish artists he admired.
From historical displays to recent works by relatively unknown artists, from performance to installation, from politically provocative and conceptual pieces to ornamental presentations, this year’s Armory presented a well-measured display of opposing – even conflicting – trends within the art world .
Hew Locke discusses monarchy, nationhood, bigotry, boats, Brexit and the seductive silliness of TV’s historical dramas, before the opening of his show at the Ikon Gallery, Birmingham.
Buckley talks about her sculpture and video Fata Morgana, currently on show at the Saatchi Gallery, using her work as a catharsis for difficult times – and the pros and cons of the Instagram moment.
Kunz was a spiritual healer who saw her drawings – all done with crayons and pencil on graph paper and some aided by divination with a pendulum – as part of her research-led practice.
Sen talks about photographing the out-of-control fires burning underground in the coal mines of Jharia, India, how he ensures every image has something it reveals and something it hides, and the death of Kolkata.
With 120 artists to choose from, this drawing show is stuffed with treasures. There is something here for everyone.
On the occasion of Underworld, a new exhibition at Dundee Contemporary Arts, the artist talks about writers who have influenced him, from Camus to Dr Seuss, his recurring dream of being chased by a naked lizard woman, and why he doesn’t think his work would bring peace to anybody.
For those hoping to see the shared sensibilities and sensitivities of two of the world’s most famous artists, disappointment may be in store: the similarities explored are mostly superficial and the exhibited work is 90% Hockney.
Marking the bicentenary of Ruskin’s birth, this exhibition, the first of many across the UK this year, celebrates the artist-critic-collector’s intentional legacy, the Guild of St George, and his lessons in using looking and drawing as conduits to understanding.
His portraits consider the black, queer, male body from a personal perspective that is as informed by mythology and folklore as it is by everyday life. Shimoyama talks here about his new solo exhibition, Shh … at De Buck Gallery in New York.
In these new works, Mehretu plunges the viewer into her phenomenological, immersive methodology and her mark-making serves to release your own rich store of memories and associations.
With Declaration of Independence at the Baltic, Asante makes space for womxn of colour to relate narratives and reflect on the nature of independence.
Although Henry Moore is best known as a sculptor, drawing was critical to his artistic practice. This exhibition is the largest of Moore’s drawings in more than 40 years.
Pioneering and Olympian, a $475m arts centre anchoring the south end of a shiny new enclave on Manhattan’s Lower West Side hopes to reach a broader community with immersive, intuitive and groundbreaking programming. Can emerging art thrive in such weighted space?.
Tilson has combined the ancient craft of hand-weaving with the language of modern art alongside an obsessive approach to sculptures in clay. She talks here about Italy, her passion for architecture and what’s wrong with the #MeToo campaign.
This overarching retrospective covers Holzer’s 40 years as an artist activist, from her printed slogans on T-shirts and condom-wrappers to LED and kinetic sculptures.
A career-spanning exhibition of the London artist confirms his status as the quintessential painter of the capital’s inner peripheries.
A striking exhibition presents works that examine and play with the notion and execution of equilibrium in a multifarious array of sculptural forms.
Parizi talks about the current right-wing climate in Brazil, cuts to funding for the arts, and his new short film First Act, which he made as a direct response to the political events in his country.
Documentary photographer Martin Parr’s latest exhibition, Only Human, at the National Portrait Gallery, is all about us – us humans, but especially us British. Here, he talks about cake, collecting and Britain in the time of Brexit.
The Royal College of Physicians’ exhibition of anatomical illustrations, from medieval times to the present day, reveals the intersecting histories of medicine, art and politics, explains Under the Skin’s curator, Katie Birkwood.
Drawings by four contemporary female artists explore notions of protest and remembrance, from anti-Brexit marches to unconsecrated Irish burial sites, and forgotten black soldiers to former collieries in the north of England.