An often thrilling exhibition at the Petit Palais asserts the mastery of the inescapable Neapolitan baroque painter, long regarded as an artistic jack-of-all-trades.
This is an ambitious exhibition that examines the legacy of the Pre-Raphaelite Brotherhood in Britain from the 1840s to the first world war and beyond, but though it is sometimes intriguing it does not live up to its promise.
While a quest to understand the myriad undefined potentials of queer social spaces is one factor behind Paul Mpagi Sepuya’s deconstruction of his portraits, primarily he seeks to interrogate the act of photography itself.
From Ryan Orme’s inventive form of urban landscape painting to Eleonora Agostini’s weird depictions of family life and Ben Yau’s deep-dive into the history of the 1973 military coup in Chile, here are some of the best from this year’s New Contemporaries.
The artist, the first to win the Jerwood Drawing Prize for an audio piece, talks about the overlap between drawing and words, and explains what informs her practice.
As part of the nationwide arts festival Insiders/Outsiders, this retrospective of the Jewish émigré artist brings to life his suffering and his search for a common humanity, epitomised in his paintings of Welsh miners returning home against the twilight sun.
The Bechers’ austere photographs documenting industrial architecture across Britain, Europe and North America in the second half of the last century are a stark reminder of a lost world of labour.
The artist discusses his new work, No Movement, No Colour, at Galerie Max Hetzler, London, and why, despite months of meticulous preparation, each oil painting must be finished in a single day.
Hit the refresh button! Just as the fair that 17 years ago rebranded Miami as an art hub began sitting on its laurels, a series of concurring innovations has now rebranded the fair.
In this gem of a show a handful of Yiadom-Boakye’s paintings and etchings beckon you into their space, captivating you with their imagery.
The Jewish painter escaped Nazi persecution in his native Austria and moved to Cornwall, but his haunting art is testament to the mental torment that pursued him.
A diverting exhibition at Musée d’Orsay explores the influential art criticism of the quintessential decadent writer, helped – and hindered – by the contemporary Italian artist Vezzoli.
One of the UK’s leading curators, Dumas talks about women in the art world, the trials and triumphs of curatorial life, the differences between working in the US and the UK, and Van Gogh, Cezanne, Degas, and Picasso – the subject of her latest exhibition, about to open at the Royal Academy.
In this truly hopeful, reflective group show, international artists explore alternative worlds and ways of living.
The London-based Filipino artist talks about The Collection of Jane Ryan & William Saunders, 3D replicas of some of the $21m haul of jewels amassed by Ferdinand and Imelda Marcos, and why the underlying narrative throughout this project is the act of grieving.
Museum focuses on the history of institutional critique and its contemporary manifestations, but fails to scrutinise its own curatorial practices.
Rego’s artworks are defiant and consuming. They depict suffering, oppression and cruelty, yet her figures consistently embrace it.
Whether he is photographing cityscapes, families, visitors to art museums or even Disneyland, Struth leaves nothing to chance, composing shots with a painter’s eye for detail.
The pioneering Austrian feminist artist talks about breaking taboos and provoking aggressive responses – in the 1960s and now – ahead of a reinstallation of her 1980 Venice Biennale works at London’s Galerie Thaddaeus Ropac.
Hans Haacke’s “All Connected” at the New Museum is a retrospective featuring his major kinetic, social and political artworks.
Haeseker’s prints of the eco system that is often invisible to our eyes, below our feet, highlight how the destruction of fragile life forms can impact on our own lives.
The son of the artist Norman Cornish, whose work is synonymous with mining life in the County Durham town of Spennymoor, looks back at his father’s life and artistic legacy.
Step into a fantastical dreamworld as you explore Qureshi’s mindscape inspired by stories British people have told him of how they imagine paradise.
This colourful exhibition explores the influences of the Hellenic world and its Bacchanalian myths on the Jewish artist of folklore, circus, and biblical tales.
A career-spanning selection of pastels by the transavantguardia stalwart is best when at its most whimsical and extempore.
The Swiss-Argentine artist’s first exhibition in Britain is fragrant, sensorial and enigmatic in expression.
As his seminal Rwanda Project is revived at London’s Goodman Gallery, the Chilean artist and architect speaks on inculcating empathy, the difficulty of representing real-world tragedy and the malaise of the contemporary media.
This disappointingly limited exhibition does little to uphold the promised insight into the influence of the old masters on Bomberg’s work.
This Royal Academy exhibition addresses a planet in a state of emergency with a range of artists and architects’ speculative responses to our manmade environmental crises.
This fascinating exhibition explores the long and varied career of the surrealist photographer and shows that her work went far beyond her links to Picasso.