Tate Britain today unveils RUPTURE NO 1: blowtorching the bitten peach, a major new work by Heather Phillipson. Presented for the annual Tate Britain Commission
Cable Depot is to present [Malignancy] by Moogz, a sonic installation made ad hoc over 12 years. Audio recordings embedded in the work date back to 2008 and the final collage has been freshly assembled in 2021.
Almine Rech London is to present its first solo exhibition of American artist Larry Poons. For over half a century, Larry Poons has been identified as heir to the heroic era of American painting, following in the footsteps of such greats as Pollock, de Kooning, and Rothko.
More Hack-ney than Hockney.
Paolo Canevari’s latest exhibition distils his artwork’s contention between the power of mankind, and the possibilities of polyvalence. Showing now at the Cardi Gallery in London, Canevari’s retrospective “Self-Portrait / Autoritratto” wrestles with his metamorphic practice, developed over the last thirty years.
London Gallery Weekend, a new initiative celebrating art galleries in the UK capital, has announced details of the 137 leading contemporary art galleries taking part in the inaugural edition, from 4th-6th June 2021.
I had thought some of London’s galleries might close for good at the end of lockdown, but there’s no sign of any such trend. Rather, several have made good use of the last year’s hiatuses to relocate, typically to superior spaces.
The Royal Academy of Arts to open David Hockney: The Arrival of Spring, Normandy, 2020 comprising a new body of work created by David Hockney RA during a period of intense activity at his home in Normandy charting the unfolding and progression of Spring.
Tate has announced that all four of its galleries will reopen from 17th May 2021 with a host of new… Read More
Carroll Dunham | Albert Oehlen is a joint exhibition of paintings that explores the stylistic diversity of two of the most innovative painters of our time.
5 great exhibitions with sculpture at the heart of them.
Personally, I find escape in art, getting lost in an exhibition for an afternoon. Below are a few highlights of upcoming exhibitions across London
Tate Britain today announced the shortlist for Turner Prize 2021: Array Collective, Black Obsidian Sound System, Cooking Sections, Gentle/Radical, and Project Art Works.
London based artist Tom Howse recently sat down with art historian, writer and curator Hector Campbell to discuss his interest in prehistoric plant species, his life-sized paintings, his affinity for folk art and outsider art, and his current solo exhibition ‘Moonwort Gorge Replica’ at Lychee One
Jean Dubuffet: Brutal Beauty is the first major UK exhibition of the work of French artist Jean Dubuffet (1901–1985) in over 50 years
The Orange Garden presents TRANSGENESIS, a new series of experiments by Agnes?, curated by Arturo Passacantando, Tommaso de Benedictis and… Read More
5 exhibitions to see in the early weeks of May.
Gretchen Andrew’s most recent exhibition “Other Forms of Travel” is a playful testament to the power of art in the… Read More
Jin Angdoo is part of the Group show Allez la France which has just opened at Saatchi Yates we managed… Read More
In her second solo exhibition at V.O Curations, London-based Lebanese artist Nour el Saleh presents a group of six new paintings alongside, for the first time, a miniature three-dimensional sculpted painting. Titled Where the Grass is Synthetic, this new body of work sits somewhere between real and dream worlds, employing the theatre as allegory, and as a character in and of herself.
Offline or online this week’s top 5 has you covered either way.
Lucy Sparrow has taken over Lyndsey Ingram’s Mayfair gallery and turned it into a rather convincing looking local pharmacy. Apparently, passing… Read More
New gallery where’s the frame? has announced PAPER MODE – their first-ever virtual exhibition presenting up-and-coming London based artists
Rachel Whiteread’s latest exhibition, “Internal Objects’, is an ode to lost bodies and the ghosts of our language. Showing now at Gagosian in London, Whiteread’s sculpture gives a unique incarnation to the uncanny, through its focus on the specific process by which familiar shapes and objects can be made alien to their observer.