The winner of Turner Prize 2022 will be announced by singer and artist Holly Johnson at a ceremony at St George’s Hall, Liverpool on 7th December.
Pih joins the Harewood House Trust executive team from Tate Liverpool. In this new role, he will lead the charity’s… Read More
Tate Liverpool today announced the shortlist for Turner Prize 2022: Heather Phillipson, Ingrid Pollard, Veronica Ryan and Sin Wai Kin.
Tate today announced that it plans to reopen all four of its galleries on 27 July 2020. People will once again be able to visit the national collection of art on display at Tate Britain, Tate Modern, Tate Liverpool and Tate St Ives, featuring hundreds of artworks from across the centuries and around the world.
One of FAD’s favourite artists Theaster Gates has his first solo museum exhibition in the UK opening this week at Tate Liverpool.
Tate Liverpool has announced a major retrospective of the legendary British photographer Don McCullin
Tate Liverpool has announced a major retrospective of the legendary British photographer Don McCullin (b. 1935) as its summer exhibition in 2020. Exclusively for its presentation at Tate Liverpool, the exhibition will feature a number of additional images, not shown in Tate Britain, of Liverpool and the wider region.
Tate Liverpool is to present the first major exhibition in the UK of American artist Keith Haring (1958–1990). Keith Haring brings together more than 85 works exploring a broad range of the artist’s practice including large-scale drawings and paintings, most of which have never been seen in the UK.
Tate today announced highlights of its 2020 exhibitions across its four galleries. Spanning over 300 years of groundbreaking art, the programme will take visitors from the Stuart court of the 1660s to Warhol’s Factory in the 1960s.
Your face is/is (just) not enough: an unsettling yet monumental performance-based installation by Kevin Beasley
There is something arbitrary about Your face is/is not enough (2016) by Kevin Beasley being performed at Tate Liverpool for the first time as a part of the Liverpool Biennial
From the Fire Paintings to the works made with women’s bodies, this is a sublime homage to the visionary artist
Francis Bacon: Invisible Rooms will be the first dedicated exhibition to survey an underexplored yet significant element of Bacon’s work.
Jackson Pollock is currently the subject of a show at the Peggy Guggenheim Collection in Venice, where one of his earliest pour paintings, Alchemy (1947), is the centrepiece. He will also be centre stage this summer when Tate Liverpool opens an exhibition of the relatively neglected Black Pouring paintings. This is one of those moments when an icon of art history reveals previously unseen depths.
The first major Andy Warhol exhibition in the north of England recreates the world of the Factory and the Exploding Plastic Inevitable – and Warhol is revealed in all his compassion and searing insight
Two major exhibitions offer the chance to explore the work of Andy Warhol this autumn, between them displaying a number of iconic and rarely seen works by one of the most important and influential artists of the post-war period.
Art Biennials are great ways of getting around unfamiliar aspects of a city.
Summer Fun! GOSEE: ‘Ellen Gallagher Don’t Axe Me’ on @Tate Modern in London or @NewMuseum in New York
Whether you are in London or New york this Summer, have no fear because you can catch this thrilling show at the New Museum (NY) or at the Tate Modern (London). Full of humor, historical depth, psychological complexity, and formal inventiveness, we highly suggest to check this show out!
Tate Exhibition programme for 2014 announced highlights include: Matisse, Mondrian, Richard Hamilton and Turner
Tate highlights for the 2014 programme will include major exhibitions from: Henri Matisse, Piet Mondrian, JMW Turner, Richard Hamilton and Kazimir Malevich.
Ovenden was found guilty of six charges of indecency with a child and one of indecent assault at Truro crown court
Ultimately I think they’re mostly failing because they are trying to transpose the old models on the internet and it just doesn’t make much sense.
An exhibition of Monet, Turner and Twombly at Tate Liverpool will include two water lilies paintings never seen in the UK
Such emphasis on context however; inevitably raises the age old question of the relevance that politics and history should play upon a work of art. Is the work not parasitically benefiting from the heightened emotion of the causes it embraces in order to add a sense of depth?