Skip to content
Writer and independent researcher, Sumaya Kassim, looks at how film is being used to explore what diaspora, issues of transnational belonging and British national identity mean to Arab womxn and non-binary film-makers.
Read More “Diaspora Daydreams: Storytelling, Solidarity and Survival in our Films”
Dangerous women, failed relationships, melancholic landscapes and the death of loved ones all haunt the work of artist Edvard Munch, as seen in the British Museum’s latest exhibition.
Read More “Edvard Munch: Love and Angst at The British Museum”
Our arts contributor, Miriam al Jamil, marvels at the mastery and beauty of Elizabethan miniatures at the National Portrait Gallery.
Read More “Elizabethan Treasures: Miniatures by Hilliard & Oliver at the National Portrait Gallery”
Memory, loss and migration are all explored in Tara Fatehi Irani’s beautifully evocative work,
Mishandled Archive. Here, Hannah Hutchings-Georgiou reflects on Fatehi Irani’s ongoing project and her “mishandling” of ancestral archives. Read More “Migrating Memories and Transitive Memorials: Tara Fatehi Irani’s Mishandled Archive and Our Collective Handling of the Past”
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”
Our contributor, Jo Hemmings, glimpses ancient grandeur, the story of Gilgamesh and a King who loved to hunt lions in the British Museum’s latest show,
I am Ashurbanipal. Read More “I am Ashurbanipal: king of the world, king of Assyria at the British Museum”
Tonight the World, Daria Martin brings her grandmother’s dream diaries to life through exquisite 16mm films, thus shining a light on past trauma. Read More “Daria Martin: Tonight the World at The Curve, Barbican Centre”
Greek myths and Arthurian legends are colourfully brought to life in Tate Britain’s latest exhibition,
Edward Burne-Jones. Read More “Edward Burne-Jones at Tate Britain”