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The Barbican’s Lee Krasner: Living Colour is a long overdue celebration of an indomitable artist whose ingenious eye offers a kaleidoscopic perspective on the inner and outer worlds that shape our lives, writes our arts contributor Dr Lottie Whalen.
Read More “Lee Krasner: Living Colour at the Barbican Art Gallery”
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’s latest exhibition, Van Gogh and Britain, reveals the extent to which the artist was inspired by British culture and in turn, influenced it. In her review, Jo Hemmings asks why we’re still captivated by Van Gogh and his work.
Read More “The EY Exhibition: Van Gogh and Britain at Tate Britain”
Initially termed as ‘a minor producer of charming still lifes’, the late artist Mary Fedden OBE went on to sell her work for six figure sums. Our arts contributor, Julia Bagguley, reflects on Fedden’s journey from mural maker to internationally known painter.
Read More “A Painter’s Life: Mary Fedden, an artist of ‘thought & imagination’”
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”
Tate Modern opens a door into the deliciously dark, intimate and, at times, comical world of Dorothea Tanning, a surrealist for our times.
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The National Portrait Gallery’s latest exhibition, Gainsborough’s Family Album, captures the artist’s affection for his family, says our contributor Jessica Lim.
Read More “Gainsborough’s Family Album at the National Portrait Gallery, London.”
Jessica Lim delights in seeing the work of sibling artists, Mantegna and Bellini, in the National Gallery’s latest exhibition.
Read More “Review of Mantegna and Bellini at the National Gallery, London”