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Frankie Dytor takes a close look at the image of the father in the Barbican Art Gallery’s extended run of their hit show, Masculinities: Liberation through Photography.
Read More “Masculinities: Liberation through Photography at the Barbican”
Jordan Tannahill’s latest play, Botticelli in the Fire, is a glorious queering of Florentine Renaissance, which reveals just as much about the present as it does the past.
Read More “Botticelli in the Fire at Hampstead Theatre”
Illustrious clubs and night spots in Mexico, Iran, Nigeria and numerous European cities are celebrated – and recreated – in the Barbican’s latest exhibition, Into the Night: Cabarets and Clubs in Modern Art.
Read More “Into the Night: Cabarets and Clubs in Modern Art, at the Barbican Art Gallery”
The American-French dancer, Isadora Duncan, has been described as an ‘oversaturated subject’, but a new graphic novel shows her life and contribution to dance in a new light, writes Francesca Dytor.
Read More “Isadora by Julie Birmant and Clément Ouberie – an engrossing, beautifully illustrated graphic novel”