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Ernest Edmonds, H Space, 2020. Distributed AR interactive installation. Sydney, communicating with Guangzhou. Photo: Ernest Edmonds.
Unable to open to the public, museums and galleries have been quick to offer virtual tours and exhibitions, but often the viewer is left feeling something is missing. Digital art and, in particular, art made to be viewed onscreen could be a way forward
Kyoto City Kyocera Museum of Art facade. Photo: Koroda Takeru.
The original 1933 building, a mix of traditional Japanese design and 1920s western architectural style, has been sympathetically renovated by architects Jun Aoki and Tezzo Nishizawa to make it relevant to 21st-century museum-goers.
Nanda Vigo speaking to Studio International in Milan, 4 September 2014. Photo: Martin Kennedy.
Nanda Vigo, the multifaceted protagonist of postwar European arts, has died in Milan aged 83.
Alexandra Daisy Ginsberg.
The coronavirus pandemic is a chance for people to ask how they can do better by nature, says Ginsberg, who talks about her work using artificial intelligence and technology.
Still from Give us a meow, 2019, HD video by Ben Toms and Urara Tsuchiya, 9 mins 3 secs.
With Scotland’s premier contemporary art biennial postponed to 2021, a digital programme of often timely film and sound pieces marks the festival’s original dates.
Helaine Blumenfeld, 2020. Photo © Sean Pollock.
The luxury corporate campus of Canary Wharf makes an unusual but strangely prescient setting for sculptor Helaine Blumenfeld’s biggest UK solo exhibition to date.
Leon Spilliaert, The Absinthe Drinker, 1907. Indian ink, gouache, watercolour and coloured chalk on paper, 105 x 77 cm. Collection King Baudouin Foundation, entrusted to the Fine Arts Museum of Ghent, Belgium, © Studio Philippe de Formanoir.
Ostend’s master draughtsman oscillates between retreat and escape, nocturnal and diurnal, imbuing the everyday with an eeriness.
Sam Haile, Woman and Suspended Man, 1939. © Manchester Art Gallery / Bridgeman Images.
This is a long overdue survey of the British contribution to the surrealist movement.
Video walkthrough of this group exhibition at Goldsmiths Centre for Contemporary Art narrated by curator Natasha Hoare.
Video walkthrough of this group exhibition at Goldsmiths Centre for Contemporary Art narrated by curator Natasha Hoare.
Andy Warhol. Debbie Harry, 1980. Private collection of Phyllis and Jerome Lyle Rappaport 1961. © 2020 The Andy Warhol Foundation for the Visual Arts, Inc. / Licensed by DACS, London.
There is a great deal of death in this exhibition but, ultimately, it is an overwhelming lust for life that permeates every room.
Shailesh BR. Page Turner (Ulta Pulta), 2020. Kinetic sculpture with book and machine, 101 x 46 x 33 cm. Production Villa Arson, Nice 2020. Photo: François Fernandez / Villa Arson.
Three new solo exhibitions resulting from artists’ residencies at Villa Arson explore architecture, place, ritual and introspection.
Ken Done. © the artist.
Now 80, Done says you should be fearless as you age and take more risks. Here he talks about why a good work is like a long-term relationship, collaborating on art with his grandchildren – and swimming with sharks.
Hilarie Mais. Photo: Val Wens.
The artist talks about her abstract constructions, which lie partway between painting and sculpture, and how her art was shaped by life in New York in the 1970s followed by her move to Australia nearly 40 years ago.
Domestic Bliss, installation view, Gallery of Modern Art, Glasgow. Photo: Ruth Clark.
This exhibition of works from Glasgow Museums’ collection explores the concept of domestic bliss, from domestic labour and feminism to intimate relationships and contested social roles.
Helen Cammock. Photo: Alun Callender.
Last year’s Turner Prize-winner talks about the inspiration behind her latest film and text installation, different understandings of idleness, the role that writing plays in her practice and how her time as a social worker feeds into her art.
Cao Fei, Blueprints, installation view, Serpentine Gallery, 2020. Photo: Gautier Deblonde.
Cao’s first large-scale UK exhibition is a fantastical exploration of utopian and dystopian worlds, a collision of the real and the virtual, and a meditation on technological progress.
Cecil Beaton at Sandwich, early 1920s. © The Cecil Beaton Studio Archive.
This thoughtfully designed exhibition tells the story of Cecil Beaton and the Bright Young Things perfectly. It is engaging, informative and fun.
Chung Sang-Hwa. Work 70-9-15, 1970. Acrylic and oil on canvas, 63.86 x 51.3 in (162.2 x 130.3 cm). © Chung Sang-Hwa. Courtesy Lévy Gorvy, New York and Gallery Hyundai, Seoul. Photo: Elisabeth Bernstein.
Chung was in the vanguard of Korean abstract painting in the 1960s and 70s and this show combines 11 of his works from that time with those of some of his contemporaries.
Rembrandt van Rijn (1606–69). Self-Portrait, 1629. Oil on oak panel, 15.5 x 12.7 cm. Bayerische Staatsgemäldesammlungen, Alte
Pinakothek, Munich.
Covering the first decade of Rembrandt’s work, with more than 30 paintings and 90 drawings and prints, this unusual show traces the artist’s transformation from unaccomplished teenager to one of the world’s greatest artists.
The impact of Covid-19. Image by Martin Kennedy © Studio International.
In the second part of this five-part essay, comprising conversations with multiple artists around the globe, we look at the impact of self-isolation, either due to sickness or preventatively, and financial implications.
Lygia Clark. Modulated Surface, 1955. Industrial paint on Eucatex, 62 x 86. Collection of Ana Eliza and Paulo Setúbal. © Courtesy of The World of Lygia Clark Culture Association.
Best-known for her sculptural and interactive later works, a survey of the first decade of the Brazilian modernist’s practice reveals her as a multifaceted, quicksilver painter.
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