Skip to content
In this creative, collagic essay, Kathryn Cutler-MacKenzie writes with and through the words of Virginia Woolf, Hélène Cixous and Julia Kristeva to convey the freedom of writing and kinship felt when reading their works.
Read More “Writing with: Hélène, Julia, and Virginia”
Victoria Smith is captivated by Lanny, Max Porter’s long listed Booker Prize novel about the disappearance of a little boy from an English village. Here, Smith reviews the novel against Porter’s 2015 debut, Grief is the Thing with Feathers.
Read More “Lanny by Max Porter – an astonishing novel rich in folklore, myth and the idioms of the English language”
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”
Olivia Scott Berry questions curatorial decisions and a lack of intersectionality in the recent exhibition inspired by Virginia Woolf’s writings. In the words of poet Rebecca Wilcox, Berry asks ‘what about the transformational potential of discourse?’ when returning to the oeuvre of Woolf.
Read More “Reflections on ‘Virginia Woolf: An Exhibition Inspired By Her Writings’ at the Fitzwilliam Museum, Cambridge”
Iconic partnerships and queer love are celebrated in the Barbican Art Gallery’s current exhibition, Modern Couples: Art, Intimacy and the Avant-garde.
Read More “Review of Modern Couples at the Barbican Art Gallery”