Get away through virtual reality and be guided by poets.
Rush out to the shows you’ve missed while museums have been closed.
The Top 5 Art Exhibitions to see in London include Optimism, detail, swimming, clay and eavesdropping.
After an unprecedented 111 days with its doors closed, the National Gallery will start welcoming visitors again on Wednesday 8th July – the first major national art museum to reopen in the UK to reopen after the coronavirus shutdown.
The Top 5 Art Exhibitions to see in London include A 50th anniversary, dating and reframing history.
This weeks Top 7 art exhibitions to see includes A lion, a stag and a unicorn, disembodied limbs, Trump. nudity, a robot face, lights and figures.
The Top 7 art exhibitions to see this week include Polyamory, Impressionism, a Porsche, drum majorettes, umbrellas, eruption and equality.
The Top 8 Art events to visit this week include: Monet, The Kiss, Hitchcock, ice cream, a boudoir, femininity, a ruin and summer.
This week’s Top 7 includes: Swings, nudes, a giant bat, fake Warhols, an android, feminist photography and mirrors.
A giant tapestry, Russian propaganda, protests, drones, hands on painting, emerging artists and Thunderbirds.
Gruesome puppetry, dancing, a great wave, rubens, rembrandt, a new gallery and British painting.
Japanese architecture, Pieta, ghostly ships, spinning smartphones, a diverse artist, electricity, a skip, guns and students.
Illusions in the dark, little dancers, repentance, ebola, street art, drones and the middle east.
Art critic Tabish Khan brings you the top art exhibitions to visit this week.
Carvaggio, war movies, colourful glass, a lone house and the American west.
The London art scene is massive and overwhelming. Out of hundreds of galleries and thousand of people who work in them, how do you know where to go and who to listen to?
Another 7 interesting exhibitions for you to visit chosen by art critic Tabish Khan
Plastic, heaven, glass. America, Leukaemia and gold leaf feature in this week’s exhibitions
This week’s top 5 features feathered sculptures, NASA photographs, Renaissance masterpieces, lots of tongue and a Stegosaurus.
The Dutch Golden Age of painting in the 17th century was marked by an explosion of different genres of painting from tempestuous seascapes to intimate still lifes, as they moved away from the religious works that had preceded them in the Baroque era.
Saints are more often associated with traditional sacred art than with contemporary work, but Michael Landy, current Rootstein Hopkins Associate Artist in residence at the National Gallery, has been inspired to revisit the subject for this exhibition.