Skip to content
Dancer, singer, actress, activist and spy: Josephine Baker took both the stage and lectern by storm, as beautifully and boldly conceived in Catel and Bocquet’s graphic novel. But when it comes to her queer relationships they’re decidedly silent, writes our reviewer Gabriela Frost.
Read More “Josephine Baker by Catel and Bocquet – a triumph of research and astounding detail”
Melissa Edmundson’s short story collection, Women’s Weird, is full of literary greats such as Edith Wharton, May Sinclair and Edith Nesbit. Their stories are packed with ghosts, ghouls and weird occurrences, but, says Gabriela Frost, the most chilling aspect is the social treatment of women.
Read More “Women’s Weird – Stunning short stories that fright (& fight) with their social commentary”
By raiding the V&A’s archives and permanent collections, fashion photographer Tim Walker has created an immersive exhibition that’s enchanting and full of promise.
Read More “Tim Walker: Wonderful Things at the Victoria & Albert Museum”
Tate Modern’s latest retrospective of the Russian avant-garde artist, Natalia Goncharova, is a triumph of colour, style and artistic brilliance, writes our arts contributor Gabriela Frost.
Read More “Natalia Goncharova at Tate Modern”
Tate Modern opens a door into the deliciously dark, intimate and, at times, comical world of Dorothea Tanning, a surrealist for our times.
Read More “Dorothea Tanning at Tate Modern”
William Henry Searle’s Threads is a call to order and serves to remind us of our material and spiritual reliance on the natural world. But is Searle’s encounter with nature relatable? asks our arts writer Gabriela Frost.
Read More “Threads by William Henry Searle – a rich and brilliant tapestry of nature’s wilds”