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Looking at the work of photographer Ana Casas Broda, poet Muriel Rukeyser and musician Sherri Dupree-Bemis, Toni Roberts considers night from the perspectives of mothers, reflecting on their nocturnal experiences and reveries.
Read More “Women of the Night: Chapter 2, Nocturnal Mothering”
When the world went into lockdown, nature appeared to take over, with seabirds settling in Venice and deers roaming Japan’s empty streets. Here, in the penultimate postcard of the series, Georgia Good explores nature’s return in Duane Michals’ famous work, Paradise Regained, 1968.
Read More “Postcards in Isolation 27: Duane Michals, Paradise Regained, 1968”
In the first of her self-conceived series, The Dinner Party Reloaded, a virtual dinner party with selected artists and writers, Susanna Crossman meets Chiara Ambrosio, Lottie Whalen and Jemima Yong to discuss their creative projects, the looseness of time in lockdown, contact and intimacy in our increasingly digital age and the joys of chickpea stew.
Read More “The Dinner Party Reloaded 1: The Artists”
On removing a postcard of Frida Kahlo from her wall, Rachel Ashenden began to reflect on past loves, the feelings postcards evoke and the liberation one can feel, even in lockdown, towards old relationships.
Read More “Postcards in Isolation 5: Frida Kahlo by Nickolas Muray, 1939”
Over 50 international artists are exhibited in the Barbican’s exciting new show documenting the development, construction, performance and questioning of masculinity from the 1960s until now.
Read More “Masculinities: Liberation through Photography at the Barbican Art Gallery”
Amak Mahmoodian’s Zanjir and Angelica Mesiti’s Assembly explore themes of identity, unity and collective togetherness across space and time at the Arnolfini.
Read More “The chains that bind us: Amak Mahmoodian and Angelica Mesiti at the Arnolfini, Bristol”
With a major retrospective of Linder’s work opening at Kettle’s Yard, Julia Bagguley reflects on the life, art and legacy of one of Britain’s most overlooked feminist artists and performers of the punk era.
Read More “Open Your Eyes: Linderism at Kettle’s Yard”
Tate Modern’s latest exhibition celebrates the work of Surrealist artist Dora Maar, drawing her out of the shadow of male contemporaries and challenging the myth of the ‘mad muse’.
Read More “Behind the Myth of the Mad Muse: Dora Maar at Tate Modern”
In her poem, Gerry Stewart shines a light on the overlooked legacy of Sarah Anne Bright, a nineteenth-century artist and photographer who produced one of the earliest surviving photograms initially attributed to William Henry Fox Talbot.
Read More “The Quillan Leaf by Gerry Stewart”
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”
A mistress of disguise and dramatic personae, Cindy Sherman’s photography is internationally known for challenging gender constructs and shattering the illusion of appearance. In her review, Charlie Evans-Flagg appreciates the enduring profundity of Sherman’s oeuvre.
Read More “Cindy Sherman 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”