Three curators and 11 artists retell the colonial history of the Philippines through subjective and personal frames.
Reas is known as the man who helped to create the open-source programming language Processing and brought coding within the grasp of visual artists. Here, he talks about how his work has changed over the course of his career and gives his views on the future of creativity and computers.
The digital artist Michael Takeo Magruder transforms urban maps from the British Library into data-driven artworks.
In her project The Seeker, a system of machines looking at images on screen, analysing them and whispering to one other, we humans are merely peripheral intrusions, says Thompson. It’s scary, but exciting.
In their intimate and groundbreaking portraits, Woodman, Arbus and Mapplethorpe dared to show the diversity of identity and their struggle to exist on their own terms.
As an artist who seeks to create works that appear as if they came from nature, placing interventions throughout such a beautiful botanic garden, Dale Chihuly succeeds in mirroring and augmenting its pre-existing splendour.
The Mexican-born, New York-based artist talks about her first UK public commission, a mural at Brixton underground station, which offers an intimate portrayal of Transport for London staff as part of the Art on the Underground series.
The Russian artist talks about her latest exhibition, Museum on the Edge, at the Zimmerli Art Museum, Rutgers University, and explains why she sees art not as a profession, but rather as her way of being.
At this French sculpture park, whose landscape is dotted with his structures, the Japanese architect has designed, in his inimitable style, a new pavilion to exhibit drawings of 10 or so of his schemes.
At Kunsthalle Basel, Hong Kong-born animator Wong Ping creates a seductive physical world for his grotesque and sexually charged animations with installation and sculptures.
Sean Edwards discusses growing up in a community with low expectations and expressing the most honest version of self as an artist, through his multi-media Wales in Venice installation Undo Things Done.
A film and a book on Welles’s artwork provide another lens through which to observe one of cinema’s most fascinating protagonists.
Lek talks about artificial intelligence taking over from human creativity, and AIDOL, his feature-length film on the subject, now showing at Sadie Coles, London.
In this installation at Tate Britain, Piotrowska’s black-and-white photos and 16mm films of intimate, airless interiors expose the latent erotics of the home.
A visitor pavilion by Feilden Fowles opens up an overlooked area of the 500-acre sculpture park. The Weston responds to its setting with a sensitive design - part sculpture, part architecture - utterly in tune with the landscape.
This show takes us through the ephemera of Kubrick’s films – from female mannequins and a giant shiny white penis from A Clockwork Orange to a letter to the director from the woman who played Lolita – but is it inspiring, or simply sordid?.
Baldock looks as if he is having fun, pulling faces in mud and decorating them in glaze, and the mood is infectious. He seems less interested in the details of cultural history than in producing the aesthetic of the ruin from pick’n’mix sources.
The 19 artists in this exhibition use photography, video, installation, sculpture and painting in a timely reminder of the injustices faced by oppressed people across the world.
Spread across the various spaces of Kettle’s Yard, Murillo’s works address the recurrent theme of the movement of people across borders and human labour in a global economy.
A career-spanning presentation of the late photographer and theorist shows an artist redefining the capabilities of his medium.
Edition 2019 looks great, goes wide and speaks loudly, but is it off mission? Lost in this bi-coastal perceived zeitgeist of identity politics is an unbiased survey of art-making with no agenda but the deep need to make it, and of the artists working in America’s backwaters.
This year’s fair demonstrated a more open-ended approach than usual, exhibiting and promoting diverse art-making practices. By devoting attention to new trends, as well as to forgotten and little-known artists, the organisers created a well-balanced and engaging display.
Artist-inventor Victor Wong talks about his robot artist AI Gemini, how he feels about his invention and how it might develop in the future.
Embellished with sparkling gemstones and richly coloured tiles, Whitten’s memorial paintings on show here are not only extraordinarily beautiful, but communicate so much about the artists and musicians to whom they are dedicated.
Representing the Australian Pavilion at this year’s Venice Biennale, Angelica Mesiti is showing a multiscreen video installation entitled Assembly, which uses music to explore the power and complexities of collectivity.
A must-see exhibition at Milan’s Palazzo Reale unites two-thirds of the surviving paintings by Sicily’s greatest Renaissance painter.
This exhibition comprises a wallpaper of Monk’s photographs from the past 20 years, along with artworks from a sprawling list of his ‘invited guests’.
In this exhibition of more than 30 of Scully’s paintings, prints and pastels, JMW Turner’s The Evening Star provides the jumping-off point for the artist’s works.
This comprehensive exhibition guides us through the creative world of this Pritzker Prize-winning architect, whose vision and inventiveness have empowered the people who use his buildings.
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.