A weekly briefing featuring national and international art news, including: Carolee Schneemann to be awarded Golden Lion for Lifetime Achievement at 57th Venice Biennale, internships threaten diversity in UK creative industries.
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As her new exhibition War Damaged Musical Instruments opens at Tate Britain, Turner Prize-winner Susan Philipsz speaks to Jack Hutchinson about marking the centenary of the first world war, conflict-damaged brass instruments and the lure of Berlin.
Turner Prize-winning Glasgow artist Susan Philipsz talks about her Timeline sound installation at the opening of the Edinburgh Art Festival.
City of London: various locations, London
9 October 2010 – 2 January 2011
A selection of recommended shows, including: Eileen Simpson and Ben White’s Open Music Archive at Castlefield Gallery, Manchester, plus a celebration of the past 50 years of black creativity in Britain at Somerset House, London.
With the brand new V&A Dundee set to open this weekend on the banks of the River Tay, Dundee-based artist Valerie Norris introduces the city’s lively visual arts community for the latest in our ongoing series looking at art scenes around the UK.
Blackpool is one of the most deprived areas in the UK, so what challenges does that bring for the gallery’s new curator, formerly co-director of Manchester’s The International 3 gallery and Manchester Contemporary art fair? Laura Robertson visits the seaside town to find out.
In Brief: News briefing with national and international stories, including: Scottish artist Jennifer Lee wins 2018 Loewe Craft Prize; Five New York museums seek dismissal of artist Robert Cenedella’s $100 million lawsuit.
The shortlist for this year’s Turner Prize, which will be exhibited at Tate Britain, has been announced and includes three individual artists and the collective, Forensic Architecture.
This week’s selection of recommended shows includes: An exploration of folklore and the occult at Newlyn Art Gallery, Penzance, Faith Ringgold’s painting and quilts at Pippy Houldsworth, London, and a group show exploring Gypsy, Roma and Traveller lives at g39, Cardiff.
What does 2018 have in store in terms of exhibitions, art fairs, festivals, conferences and other events? We take a month-by-month look at what the year ahead has to offer.
The winner of this year’s Turner Prize – the first since its under-50 age restriction was lifted – was announced at a ceremony in Hull Minster.
A selection of exhibition highlights for the week ahead including monochrome painting at the National Gallery, London, plus Susan Philipsz and other sound artists at the Scottish National Gallery, Edinburgh.
A selection of exhibition highlights for the week ahead including: Paula Rego at Jerwood Gallery, Hastings, Ilya and Emilia Kabakov’s installations at Tate Modern, London, and Turner Prize-winner Susan Philipsz at Baltic, Gateshead.
Best known for her abstract paintings, Russian-born artist Yelena Popova’s current solo show at Nottingham Contemporary in her home town is split across two spaces and includes a computer-coded video projection. Anneka French discovers more about her relationship with paint, digital imagery and collaborative working.
At 88, the American painter Alex Katz is as prolific as ever, producing large-scale works and exhibiting widely. With a new show just opened at the Serpentine Gallery, Fisun Güner talks to the Brooklyn-born, Manhattan-based artist about finding his way in the 1950s, getting noticed in the 1990s, and hitting his stride in his later years.
A new exhibition featuring proposals for a permanent artwork in the city has just opened, featuring scale models from Brian Griffiths, Roger Hiorns, Heather and Ivan Morison, Susan Philipsz and Keith Wilson
The Italian artist and hardcore punk singer Nico Vascellari presents his large-scale, haunting audio-visual installation, Bus de la Lum, at Manchester’s Whitworth. Dany Louise asks him about the work’s meaning and his wider practice.
War Damaged Musical Instruments. Susan Philipsz. Fourteen large speakers, strategically placed throughout the expanse of Tate Britain’s Duveen Gallery, emanate evocative sounds. Initially it is difficult to know where the cries are coming from. As you move towards one speaker, you […]
A review by Gabriel Mollett
Yinka Shonibare, Rebecca Warren and Imran Qureshi amongst artists creating new work this year as part of the 14-18 NOW programme.
For her online artwork We Need Us – currently showing at group exhibitions in Manchester and London – Julie Freeman has powered an audio-visual animation with live data from the citizen science project The Zooniverse. She explains why data and how it’s used is so important in our increasingly digital lives.
This week’s selection, chosen from events posted by a-n members on the site’s popular Events section.
This year’s engage International Conference in Glasgow focused on young people working with art and artists, with a remit to explore the gallery as a school, the importance of cross-disciplinary engagement, and the ethics of peer-led practice. But, as Moira Jeffrey reports, much of the lively and challenging discussion was wide-ranging and off script.
The 14th Istanbul Biennial opens with work by over 80 international artists and a theme that ‘hovers around’ the connotations and physical reality of salt water.