The artist and film-maker guides us through his fantastical world of dancing rats, pneumatic tubes, dance marathons and inflatable hellmouths.
In panoramic scenes of the Californian desert, Sambunaris captures the vastness and grandeur of the land, seeing it through the lens of social, political and environmental concerns.
He has dressed Beyoncé, wrapped Selfridges in Birmingham in a giant canvas, had a solo show at the V&A and written a memoir about his childhood as the son of immigrant parents. Here, he discusses his multidisciplinary approach to work and trying to open up ideas about culture.
For his first solo exhibition in France in more than three decades, the French artist is celebrated through a retrospective of 14 paintings. He talks about his career and explains how working with young schizophrenics led to him overcoming his fear of becoming a painter.
As the second in a trilogy of exhibitions dedicated to Lucio Fontana takes place at Hauser & Wirth New York, Luca Massimo Barbero, who curated it in collaboration with the Fondazione Lucio Fontana, explains why the artist is so important and what the three shows hope to achieve.
A virtual exhibition that leaves one visitor feeling more like a student on completing an essay than a gallery-goer having had a visceral encounter with 18 fabulous works of art.
The Canadian sculptor welcomes visitors to his uncanny menagerie, filled with human-hare hybrids, creatures with multiple faces and disembodied mouths.
The Dutch designer talks about her installation at the Vitra Schaudepot, which shines a fresh light on the collection of the Vitra Design Museum in Germany, and explains how her passion for sport and nature has informed her work.
Leaving the buzz to the glamorous new spaces that international mega-galleries are opening in Los Angeles, an exhibition marking the 20th anniversary of the Getty Center is introducing the next generation of collectors to a new way of seeing.
Sedira discusses her acclaimed French Pavilion for the 2022 Venice Biennale, as well as how the sea became a leitmotif for transnational identity in Can’t You See the Sea Changing?, her solo exhibition at De Le Warr Pavilion and Dundee Contemporary Arts.
An alluring and alarming exhibition gathers the work and words of Forrest Bess, postwar America’s strangest visionary artist.
Jim Eyre discusses working with – and creating - landmark structures, Battersea Power Station’s reinvention, how to avoid being starchitects and the steady growth, collaborative model he and his founding partner, Chris Wilkinson, established.
Reflecting on violence, particularly against women and minorities, Farhoudnia’s paintings force us to see that the stories depicted in her works concern all of us and that we should not take freedom of choice for granted.
Park is a prodigiously talented young artist whose charcoal drawings pulsate with manic, freakish figures and imagery from the internet and contemporary culture in a social comment on the modern American dream.
An exhibition that educates and enchants in equal measure, showcasing works by the ‘third wave’ pre-Raphaelites, who explored the spiritual, the subconscious, the social and the symbolist.
War in Abkhazia in 1992-93 resulted in deaths, displacement and the loss of its national archive, wiping out centuries of material. In this exhibition, film-maker Sam Jury, composer Rob Godman and poet Anton Ochirov dig into conceptual notions of a ‘post-conflict’ scenario.
A wryly humorous new series of works by the Miami-based painter introduces his fictional menagerie of eccentric and obsessive conceptual artists.
An excellent curatorial approach draws you in to this wonderfully immersive exhibition celebrating the landscape of the north-east of England.
This show explores the works, friendships and shared practices of Hamada and Bernard Leach as well as other eminent artists working in craft and design in the 20th century.
Tune in to being a tree, explore the world through the ‘eyes’ of a potato … Rather than dwelling on our devastation of plant life and biodiversity, this exhilarating show offers constructive ways to connect with nature.
Ndiritu talks about her show at the Wellcome Collection, where a Zen Buddhism-inspired temple allows visitors to contemplate her tapestries Repair and Restitution, and explains why reshaping the role of museums is so important to her.
This beautifully curated show includes everything from Rie’s practical domestic objects, such as casseroles and teapots, to her elegant signature vases and neat footed bowls. There are even pieces she brought to London in her suitcase as she fled the Nazis in 1938.
This show covers the full span of the Polish artist’s career and the extraordinary sculptures, called Abakans, that she fashioned from organic material, alongside films, archival images and extensive quotations from Abakanowicz herself.