The German artist was a great traveller, visiting the Alps, Italy and the Low Countries. This exhibition attempts to show how the places he visited and the artists he met influenced his creativity.
After a three-year, £57m restoration and refurbishment by the Stirling-Prize winning architects Witherford Watson Mann, the Courtauld Institute in London is a beautiful showcase for one of Europe’s finest art collections.
If you still think of tapestry as a traditional craft, the range of subjects and techniques in the works in this group exhibition make clear that it is equal to any other fine art.
Colonialism, racism and politics dominate the works in Télémaque’s intriguing, though often baffling, cartoon-like imagery.
Lorimer’s quiet craftsmanship and extraordinary handling of light shine through in this exhibition of his work, while a film, music and poetry provide background to his life.
Born into poverty, this extraordinary and spirited woman rose to become a critically acclaimed painter during her lifetime, but she has since been sidelined. This splendid show is a revelation.
Baumgartner talks about being brought up in East Germany before the fall of the Berlin Wall and how that has shaped her work, why she has moved from depicting urban life to focusing on nature, and discusses her new body of prints and drawings at Cristea Roberts Gallery in London.
The artist talks about Welsh mythology, poets and nationalism, moving between linocut and painting, and his latest work at the Arusha Gallery in Edinburgh.
The artist talks about how her multilingual upbringing may have shaped her thoughts and her work, her interest in the flow of time through objects, and why her latest show involves silted-up pipes.
This show, based on work Othoniel has done with the mathematician Aubin Arroyo, weaves a spell of enchantment using glass, mirrors, beads and light.
A minutely focused show captures the great colour-field painter at his most intimate and playful.
Halilaj is now a renowned artist who has shown around the world, but this poignant exhibition draws on the work he made as a traumatised 13-year-old fleeing the atrocities of the war in Kosovo.
With more than 100 artists and about 400 works, this huge, inclusive show celebrates women whose art contributed to the abstract canon up until the 1980s, including pioneers in dance, theatre, film and photography.
As his latest show, at the Gropius Bau in Berlin, explores his Igbo heritage, Ogboh explains why he was drawn to work with sound and how his practice has evolved.
In this collaborative show, the Greek architects Eleni Petaloti and Leonidas Trampoukis insert fascinating objects of their own among the works of Isamu Noguchi.
With more than 160 works, this ambitious retrospective highlights Knight’s considerable achievements in the context of women’s rights and her evident skill. What it fails to do is address the criticism that her work lacks substance.
There is some compelling work here, but this could have been a chance to see a century of revolution in art, science and technology from the 1920s to the present, so neglecting the pre-1950 period seems a shame.
In this small but inspiring exhibition of work by Margaret Mellis, an unfairly overlooked member of the St Ives group, her joy of colour shines through, whether in her small collages, her later oil paintings or her driftwood constructions.
Made during pregnancy and the Covid pandemic, these new works explore motherhood, goddess culture and anxiety.
To enter this show is to enter Casteel’s world. Drawn in by her monumental portraits of often marginalised people, you are allowed an intimacy with her subjects as if they are there with you.
With the opening of her first major UK solo show in her 60-year career, De Jong talks about her time as part of the revolutionary Situationist International movement, her ever-changing style and her empathy for what is happening in the world.
Mesiti skilfully choreographs our experiences, guiding us around the gallery and immersing us in the worlds of bees, trees and ancient music in her evocative sound and video installations.
Cousin’s paintings are named after childhood games, but the contorted life-sized figures and faces in her paintings appear to be engaged in more complicated mind games.