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Anselm Kiefer, Superstrings, Runes, The Norns, Gordian Knot, White Cube Bermondsey, 2019. © Anselm Kiefer. Photo © White Cube (Ollie Hammick). Courtesy White Cube.
Kiefer’s vast new works bring together scientific theory, mythology, astrology, mathematics and spirituality. The result is mysterious and unsettling
The Baroque monastery of Santa Clara-a-Nova, Coimbra. Photo: Ana Duarte.
The medieval setting of Coimbra in Portugal provides a worthy backdrop for the third iteration of the city’s biennial of contemporary art.
Mary Cameron. Mrs Blair and her Borzois, 1904. Private collection. Photo: Eion Johnston.
An accomplished and adventurous artist, Cameron has largely been ignored since her death in 1921. This exhibition should help to change that.
Anne Estelle Rice. Self-Portrait, c1909-10. Oil on canvas, 76.2 x 76.2 cm. Private collection. © The Artist’s Family.
The radical politics of the early 20th century and the role of women in society coloured Dismorr’s work. This retrospective looks at her art and poetry.
Sara MacKillop. © the artist.
The artist talks about her latest show, Returns and Renewals, now at Peer Gallery in east London, making art inspired by everyday life, and her involvement with artists’ books and self-publishing.
Ann Christopher: If You Stop Asking Questions - - -, installation view, Pangolin London, London. Photo: Steve Russell Studios.
This exhibition of new sculpture and works on paper by Ann Christopher is as welcome as it is refreshing.
Berenice Carrington. Photo: Herbert Palmer.
The artist, who describes her work as ethnographic drawing, explains how her practice began when she worked with Aboriginal people in Australia and draws similarities between that continent and Shetland, where she now lives.
Larissa Sensor. Photo: Lenka Rayn H.
The Palestinian artist unravels some of the layers of In Vitro, her science-fiction film now showing in the Danish Pavilion at the Venice Biennale, and relates it to our present – unsettling – reality.
David Smith. Field Work, 2019, Hauser & Wirth Somerset. Installation view. Courtesy The Estate of David Smith and Hauser & Wirth. Photo: Ken Allard. © 2019 The Estate of David Smith / Licensed by VAGA at Artists Rights Society (ARS), NY.
This is a compelling show that reminds us that, though known best for his welded-steel sculptures, Smith identified as a painter.
Kudzanai-Violet Hwami in her studio at Gasworks, London, 2019.
The Zimbabwe-born, London-based artist talks about her new work for her solo show at Gasworks in London and why her paintings for this year’s Venice Biennale almost reduced her to tears.
Lucian Freud. Reflection (Self-portrait), 1985. Oil on canvas, 55.9 x 55.3 cm. Private collection, on loan to the Irish Museum of Modern Art. © The Lucian Freud Archive / Bridgeman Images.
This exhibition of self-portraits across seven decades shows the artist at his most vulnerable.
Hamish Fulton. Google Champa Tenzin, Tibet, 2007, 2007. Framed archival inkjet print, 48 × 75 cm. © Hamish Fulton. Courtesy Parafin, London. Photo: Peter Mallet.
This exhibition of almost 50 years of Fulton’s experience of walking the natural world is a breath of fresh air in the heart of London’s Mayfair.
Cerith Wyn Evans. Neon Forms (After Noh I), 2015 (detail). Courtesy of the artist; White Cube and Pirelli HangarBicocca. Photo: Agostina Osio.
Enter Wyn Evans’s dazzling universe with this show of mesmerising light and sound sculptures and installations.
Leo Villareal talking to Studio International at the opening of his first solo show at Pace, London, 21 November 2019. Photo: Martin Kennedy.
American artist Leo Villareal talks about his first solo show at Pace, London, and his latest public project, involving 15 major bridges on the Thames.
Jeremy Deller, Putin’s Happy, 2019. Film still. © Jeremy Deller, courtesy Hannah Barry Gallery.
Deller documents a nation split apart by Brexit as he strolls in and around Parliament Square filming a veritable pageant of protesters.
Noritaka Tatehana. Photo: GION.
Tatehana’s first solo US exhibition provides a new perspective on symbolism in traditional Japanese culture.
Sabina, 16 years by Jouk Oosterhof, from the series Invisible, In Focus: Child Brides in Bangladesh, 2018 © Jouk Oosterhof.
This exhibition of photographic portraits from around the world focuses on shifting identities and common humanity.
Yonezawa, Directional Robot, 1957. Private collection. Photo: Andreas Sütterlin.
From Star Wars’ R2-D2 to a machine that produces compassionate messages for the dying, this is a celebration of robots that also asks timely questions about how we interact with machines, and how we should design our shared future.
Danh Vo, Photographs of Dr. Joseph M. Carrier 1962–1973, 2010 (detail). Installation view at the South London Gallery, 2019. Courtesy the artist. Photo: Nick Ash.
Gathering together constellations of objects and artworks, the Danish artist’s largest UK exhibition thrives on real and imaginary connections.
Katie Paterson, Totality, 2016. Installation view Scottish National
Gallery of Modern Art. Photo © Neil Hanna, 2019.
From Paterson’s exploration of deep time and the cosmos to Almond’s ethereal moonlit photographs, this exhibition focuses on the concept of time.
Bridget Riley. Study for ‘Turn’, 1964. © Bridget Riley 2019. All rights reserved.
This exhibition of work by the octogenarian painter shows everything from her earliest work to her most recent explorations.
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