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Published  30/11/-0001
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Turner Whistler Monet

In the words of Henry Matisse, 'It seemed to me that Turner must have been the link between the acad...

Moving Horizons: The Landscape Architecture of Kathryn Gustafson and Partn...

Today, Kathryn Gustafson is one of the six or seven leading landscape designers in the world. She ha...

The Art Olympics - The Eighth Shanghai Art Fair

Portraying visual gymnastics, Greg Johns' twisting and twining bronze sculpture at th...

Book review: William Scott

William Scott (1913-89) enjoyed a long and highly successful creative life and, in t...

Art in the Making: Degas

Degas said of himself that he would like to be 'illustrious and unknown', and he succeeded; by 1900 ...

Raphael: From Urbino to Rome

'Raphael: From Urbino to Rome' charts the development of one of the most important artists in the hi...

Raphael - Architect (Raffaello Santi)

The Raphael exhibition at the National Gallery in London does not extol his skills as an architect i...

The Architecture of the British Library at St Pancras

The British Library famously has had a stormy and protracted development, and it is ...

Ken Done: Paintings

Australian artist Ken Done's third exhibition of paintings is currently showing at the Rebecca Hossa...

Modern MoMA

The Museum of Modern Art in New York reopened its doors to the public on 20 November...

Charles Conder: Retrospective

The Art Gallery of New South Wales in Sydney recently celebrated the work of Charles Conder, the las...

Gerald Laing

Artists have only one life - yet Gerald Laing seems to have nine. During one of Laing's previous inc...

A Sense of Place: Three Artists

An artist's relationship with a particular place is a constant in art; Cézanne's paintings of Mont ...

The First Architectural Biennale Beijing 2004

It would not be an exaggeration to claim that the 21st century belongs to Asia - if not to China alo...

Bruce Nauman: Raw Materials

Bruce Nauman: Raw Materials – The great Turbine Hall at Tate Modern seems to evoke an Aladdin's ca...

Christopher Dresser 1834-1904: A Design Revolution

With suitable training, it is possible to date a previously unseen artefact within a couple of decad...

The Blue Man: The Portrait of James Milliken by Jean-Etienne Liotard, c.17...

Jean-Etienne Liotard (1702-89) was one of the finest portraitists of the eighteenth century. The rec...

P.S.1, MoMA, New York

Attention to detail and an open mind are requirements when visiting P.S.1. At once a contemporary ar...

The National Museum of the American Indian

Almost 500 years after the "discovery" of America, at last the original inhabitants are being recogn...

Yoshitomo Nara: From the Depth of my Drawer

Yoshitomo Nara: From the Depth of my Drawer – The title of this exhibition somehow creates nostalg...

Past Things and Present: Jasper Johns since 1983

The first major exhibition in Britain of American Jasper Johns since 1977 at the Hayward Gallery is ...

Russian Landscape in the Age of Tolstoy

Russian Landscape in the Age of Tolstoy, at the National Gallery this summer reveals a seminal perio...

Bill Brandt: A Centenary Retrospective

Two parallel exhibitions of the work of the greatest British 20th century photographer provide a tim...

Royal Academy Summer Exhibition 2004

This year's innovative Summer Exhibition at the Royal Academy, London was selected and organised by ...

Jacques Henri Lartigue

There is an innocent quality about the photographs of Jacque Henri Lartigue, an honesty and openness...

Inventing Race: Casta Painting and Eighteenth Century Mexico

'Inventing Race' is the intriguing title. But I first went to LACMA West. It was of particular inter...

Edward Hopper

The paintings of Edward Hopper have come to represent a quintessentially American experience - highl...

Elsa Schiaparelli

Elsa Schiaparelli, the flamboyant fashion designer of the Art Deco period, is renowned for her fabul...

Swiss Re, a lovable gherkin in space

'If you seek his monument, look around' - such was the epithet chosen by his son, for Sir Christophe...

Jellicoe to Jencks: New landscapes, new allegories.

Two highly significant but very different landscape and garden theorists are Sir Geoffrey Jellicoe (...

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